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Scripts

Title Average Rating Downloads Date
Created

America's Ben Franklin in: The Electrocution String Eugene's 1st Draft (Script 94)

5.0 stars
(4)
66 01/31/12

About

After devouring countless Shakespeare plays, Eugene Ramos earned a degree in British Literature of the 1500s from Northwestern University. He later graduated from Columbia University with an MFA in Film. He wrote, directed, and/or produced a number of shorts, including "The Concoction" and "Dandelion Fall," both of which garnered awards and honors at several film festivals. While at Columbia, he also received a fellowship from Comedy Central. In 2009 he completed the NATPE Diversity Fellowship Program and was invited to participate in NAMIC’s Writers’ Workshop. His spec scripts and prose for the TV shows “Battlestar Galactica,” “Painkiller Jane,” “Supernatural,” “The Big Bang Theory,” and “Star Trek” have won or placed in several competitions. Most recently, his romantic-comedy screenplay, "Newton’s Laws of Emotion," reached the semifinals in the Nicholl Fellowships and the Nantucket Film Festival and won the inaugural TFI Sloan Filmmaker Prize. Because of his love for the Bard and science fiction, Ramos has earned the nickname The Sci-Fi Shakespeare Guy.
 

Reviews Eugene Has Written

America's Ben Franklin in: The Electrocution String Video 7 - Reedholm Animated Trailer

4 stars
Hilarious dialogue! I may now have to read your punch-up!
February 06, 2012

Metalhead, Christopher's Original Draft

2 out of 3 people found the following review helpful:

Hilarious script

Overall Recommendation:
5 stars
 
Premise:
5 stars
 
Story structure:
5 stars
 
Character:
5 stars
 
Dialogue:
5 stars
 
Emotion:
5 stars
 
April 04, 2011
"Metalhead" is a very fun read. It's hilarious from beginning to end. Even the action descriptions -- typically the driest part of a script -- provides much of the humor and really sets the tone right away for the rest of the script.

The screenplay is a quick read and there's no fat slowing the momentum of the story. The characters are a hoot, and the situations that the writer places them in makes for great comedy.

"Metalhead" hits all the right notes in its biting, satirical look at the music industry (and Los Angeles) and the characters that populate it.
 

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