Q - T
Journal of Screenwriting, Volume 3, Issue 2, pages 215-232 (2012): 'Development of a fundamental '19-Sequence Model- of screenplay and narrative film structure'.(hide)
One of the best structured quest screenplays available.
A, 'What if' scenario around a single girl in the fashion industry in Manhattan suddenly becoming responsible for her deceased sister's three young children - and finding selflessness and love as a result.(hide)
'Red Eye' is an excellent to model how to create tension and action in a confined space (Act II).
Excellent conflict structure with three separate storylines that merge in the final climax of villains and heroes.
Masterful example of a heist with thieves stealing the loot from each other. How do you find it and steal it back?
A remarkable screenplay where Sequences are delineated by changes in room location and historical time period.
A prototype for a multiple Flashback format screenplay where all is not what it seems and characters are not who they say they are.
A good example of how to integrate independent story-lines of several characters.
Excellent structure for an innocent man being framed and then pursued whilst having to reveal the real perpetrators.
Excellent use of flashback to explain character's interpersonal relationships and motivations.
High accolades for this beautiful Coming-of-Age screenplay. An ideal model.
A safe straightforward screenplay of the exploration of an unknown threat.
Socially ostracized Finbar moves to a rural train station. There he meets insistent friend Joe and saddened Olivia. A perfect model screenplay of beautiful relationships.(hide)
How to use memory loss and mistaken identity to create a hopeless situation.
Two superpowers are almost fooled into annihilating each other by a neo-Nazi industrialist. Jack Ryan must prove the industrialists involvement.(hide)