Robert DeNiro as Tommy Muzone

Al Pacino as Paulie Pallazo

Christopher Walken as Pete Fingers

Joe Pesci as Frankie Uno

Benjamin Bratt as Vincent Domingo

Jennifer Lopez as Nurse Carla

Estimated Budget: $90,000,000

Estimated Box Office: $205,000,000 Domestic, $408,000,000 International

Plot Synopsis:

Back in their day, Tommy Muzone, Paulie Palazzo, Frankie Uno, and Pete Fingers led the most powerful and feared mafia family in New York.  But even for mobsters, time is every man’s ultimate boss… And it’s not their day anymore.

Now the guys find themselves in the last place they ever expected to be: The Shady Acres Retirement Community in Palm Beach, Florida!

Tommy (Robert DeNiro) was always the leader. The one who thought up the schemes that made the guys rich and powerful beyond their wildest dreams.  Tommy is an intimidating, no-nonsense guy who just isn’t made for these modern times.

Paulie (Al Pacino) was the money man. He oversaw all mafia gambling activity and made sure the gang’s books were always in the black.  When he’s not balancing assets and liabilities, Paulie is an incorrigible lady-killer who will flirt with anything that walks.

Frankie Uno (Joe Pesci) was the hot-headed enforcer who makes up for his small stature with a hair-trigger temper and ruthless affinity for violence.  Frankie’s a loud-mouth who keeps the gang laughing, even when he’s not trying to be funny.

Pete Fingers (Christopher Walken) was the greatest Con-Man and Pick-Pocket the mafia ever employed. When it came to ripping off rubes there was no smoother operator than Pete Fingers in his prime. Nowadays Pete is more likely to steal a few minutes of sleep than a dollar, but he’s still capable of a few tricks when he wants to be.

When the guys make the move to Shady Acres it’s a difficult adjustment from their former rough and tumble ways. But soon, they’re practically running the place:

  • Paulie oversees the bookmaking on the morning Shuffle Board tournaments held in the Shady Acres courtyard. (“You better pay me my 3 G’s Walter. I don’t want to have to come looking for you! And I don’t think Mrs. Lowenstein would be happy to hear you lost her pearls in a bet…”)
  • Frankie is making a dime protecting Shady Acres residents from unwanted solicitations by Mormons, Jehovah’s Witnesses, and other door-to-door types.  (In one funny scene Frankie ties a Mormon’s tie around his throat until he passes out)
  • Pete dominates the community’s daily cribbage game by hiding cards up his sleeve.
  • And in the old mafia veterans’ most lucrative operation, Tommy has used his access to the black-market to begin importing and selling Viagra pills to the men of Shady Acres under the table.  (One hilarious segment sees an endless line of old men queue up in front of Tommy’s room while the nursing staff looks on, bewildered)

Just when the guys have Shady Acres all figured out, trouble comes in the form of Vincent Domingo (Benjamin Bratt) a land developer who recently purchased Shady Acres and the surrounding property. Vincent presents a respectable face to the public but is secretly ripping off the residents of Shady Acres at every turn, both by over-charging them for their apartments and community services and also by stealing jewelry and money from their rooms while the residents themselves are robbed of the care they need.

If there’s one thing that Tommy, Paulie, Frankie, and Pete can’t abide, it’s another man coming in and ripping off THEIR people. So the guys set out to take Vincent Domingo down once and for all. Schemes will be launched and hi-jinks will ensue as these bad guys experience for the first time in their life what it’s like to be good!

OldFellas is a sure-to-be classic comedy that will have you laughing and critics saying, “I can’t believe it’s even possible to fit that many erectile dysfunction jokes into one 90 minute movie”!  Because what these Dons are finding out is that there’s no retiring from a life in the mob. And just like Tommy and the gang, you’ll realize that every time you think you’re out, OldFellas PULLS YOU BACK IN!

Exclusive Scene From the Script:

OF Script




Daniel Day Lewis as Supreme Leader Kim Jong Un

Danny Devito as Kim Jong IL

Olivia Munn as Ri Sol-Ju

Barack Obama as Himself (Archive Footage)

John Cho as Lieutenant Kim

Daniel Dae Kim as Admiral Kwon

and Dennis Rodman as Himself

Estimated Budget: $70,000,000

Estimated Box Office: $125,000,000 Domestic, $100,000,000 International

Likely Academy Award Winner for Best Picture, Best Actor, Best Supporting Actor, Best Actress, and Best Original Score

Plot Synopsis:

Sometime in January of either 1983 or maybe 1984, the future of North Korea was born. That future came in the form of a baby named Kim Jong Un, the third son of North Korean Supreme Leader Kim Jong Il.

Un. is his story.

Tracing his entire life, Un. first shows us Kim Jong Un (Daniel Day Lewis) on the night before he is to become Supreme Leader of North Korea.  Un is in a contemplative mood as he thinks back on his life and the lessons passed down to him by his father, Kim Jong IL (Danny Devito). Joined on his reminiscence by his friend Dennis Rodman (Playing Himself), we see the major events in the young ruler’s life:

Kim Jung Un as a boy being taught lessons on leadership and courage by his father Kim Jong IL that would stay with him his entire life.

  • The father showing the son how to inspect a missile.
  • The father revealing the proper way to pose for official portraits.
  • The father sentencing a North Korean official who sneezed to a death by shooting gallery.
  • The father teaching the son how to iron his pant-suits to ensure a crisp, unblemished look befitting the leader of a great nation.

Kim Jung Un going to middle school in Sweden using a fake name that hides his true identity from his classmates.

  • Un’s awkward first kiss while playing “Pull the Chocolate Bar” at a party.
  • The hi-jinks that ensue when Kim Jong IL shows up unannounced and catches Un pleasuring himself in his dorm room.
  • Un becoming a captain of his co-ed softball team and discovering the leadership qualities that would come to serve him later in life.

The tragic death of Kim Jung IL and Kim Jung Un’s rise to power.

  • The devastating yet historic night when Kim Jong IL passed away and the North Korean leadership gathered around Un to salute him with “The Supreme Leader has become the sunshine and a rainbow! Long Live the Supreme Leader!”
  • The instant chemistry when Un first meets North Korean pop star, Ri Sol-Ju (Olivia Munn).
  • The fiery meetings when Un’s cabinet pleads with him not to threaten the US with Nuclear Weapons – a move Un feels he must make to assert his legitimacy and power.
  • Un guiding a vulnerable nation through times of economic and social strife by touring the many businesses, sights, and people of North Korea.
  • Un marrying Ri Sol-Ju and their passionate, sexy wedding night.
  • Un staring down the world and the world blinking first.

Kim Jong Un is a figure who has defined our modern times.

A Biopic like any other, Un. explores the myth behind the man to discover the truth not about just one individual, but about all of us. Featuring a lead performance by Daniel Day Lewis that will no doubt astonish and amaze, Un. is a master class in how a legendary acting performance can transport viewers to another time and place and make us feel as though we lived it ourselves. A likely contender for all the major awards, Un. is a true cinematic masterpiece.

Go update your passport, because after this movie, you’ll be buying UN (or maybe dos!) ticket(s) to North Korea!

Exclusive Scene From the Script:

UN Script

BallPark Frank

BallPark Frank Final


Patrick Dempsey as BallPark Frank Murphy

Malin Akerman as Angela Williams

Kevin Hart as Vince “Lightning” Johnson

Reginald VelJohnson as Manager Buck Jones

Justin Long as Pete Graves

Josh Lucas as Hank Gordon

Tom Arnold as Tommy Thompson

and Brian Dennehy as Paddy Sullivan

Estimated Budget: $35,000,000

Estimated Box Office: $70,000,000 Domestic, $70,000,000 International

Plot Synopsis:

Frank Murphy (Patrick Dempsey) was the top pitcher in college baseball and his arrogance knew no bounds: Women, alcohol, money; there was nothing Frank felt he wasn’t entitled to. Eventually Frank began gambling on his own games at Boston College and fell into debt with the mafia. To settle these debts, he was forced to throw the final game of the college world series and cost his team the NCAA Title. Frank’s improprieties weren’t a secret for long as in no time ESPN and every other news outlet in the country was reporting that the top collegiate pitcher in the USA was responsible for the biggest scandal in baseball since Shoeless Joe Jackson. Frank’s future, which once looked so bright, was now finished: No Big League team would touch him now.

In the years after his scandal Frank continued to build more gambling debt with the mafia until they finally reached their breaking point. Goons were sent after Frank to break his pitching arm. The damage done was so extensive that doctors were forced to sew the few remaining working parts of the arm together, leaving Frank with a baby arm where his golden ticket had once been. After the surgery Frank found he had no nerve tissue left in his arm and he could never tire his limb out, no matter how many balls he throws.

Through everything, the only thing Frank never lost was his love for the game of Baseball. He couldn’t stay away. Instead of moving on with his life, Frank took a job vending hot dogs in the stands at Boston Red Sox games. While not serving wieners to the loyal fans at Fenway, Frank spent his time watching the action and looking longingly at the diamond that no longer had a place for him.

The Red Sox were in the midst of their worst season in team history and fans were getting angry. One especially hot game, with the Sox losing badly to the rival Yankees, an especially obnoxious Sox fan recognized Frank from his playing days and taunted him for 7 straight innings (“AY it’s Frank the baby-arm! Whassa-matta Frank? Bet your arm on last night’s game!?”). As the man continues needling him, Frank finally snaps and decides he’s had just about enough of life kicking him down. From 20 rows below, Frank whips a hot dog so fast it becomes a blur, and the relish covered weiner smacks the annoying fan right in the face. The crowd gasps. Play on the field comes to halt. No one can believe a throw of that distance, speed and accuracy was humanly possible. Finally after minutes of agonizing silence, the crowd erupts in cheers: A local legend has been born.

In the ensuing weeks Frank Murphy becomes known as “BallPark Frank”, the hot dog vendor with the rocket arm. Fans begin coming to games just to catch a hotdog-fastball from BallPark Frank. Fellow beer vendor and friend Tommy Thompson (Tom Arnold) is a hilarious loud-mouth who takes every opportunity to promote the legend of his friend (including unlicensed t-shirts he sells secretly in the stands). For a team in the cellar, any chance to get fans excited is a welcome one. As Frank’s fanbase grows in size each game, the new owner of the Red Sox Paddy Sullivan (Brian Dennehy) takes notice of the only thing driving fans to the stadium. Sensing an opportunity to put some butts in the seats, Sullivan calls Frank into his office and tells him he’s going to give him a try-out as a pitcher for the Red Sox. Against all the odds, Frank has been given a second chance.

BallPark Frank’s tryout begins disastrously but after taking a deep breath, Frank begins imagining each baseball as a hotdog and proceeds to fire 100mph strike after strike. He makes the team.

Frank soon discovers he’s not the only one on his new team with issues. Centerfielder Vince “Lightning” Johnson (Kevin Hart) is a boisterous and cocky speedster who’s so distracted by flirting with women in the stands that he can no longer hit a curveball. Meek Pete Graves (Justin Long) is a young shortstop who lost all his confidence and with it, his fielding ability. Catcher Hank Gordon (Josh Lucas) is a grizzled veteran who doesn’t want to sacrifice his already broken down body blocking wild pitches anymore. To cap it all off, manager Buck Jones (Reginald VelJohnson) is more concerned about the dugout being stocked with sunflower seeds than he is with Wins and Losses. In short, the entire Red Sox team is in dire need of a reminder of why they fell in love with the game in the first place, lest they miss the playoffs for the 5th straight year.

Red Sox PR-woman Angela Williams (Malin Akerman) is assigned to deal with the media covering the story of BallPark Frank. Angela was brought up in a Red Sox obsessed family and her love of baseball has always been the most important part of her life, going back to the time she bonded with her late father while playing catch with him as a little girl. Despite possible sparks between herself and Frank, Angela has a strict no-dating-players policy that she uses as an excuse to never be vulnerable in front of anyone.

With BallPark Frank on the team, the Red Sox season begins to turn around. Working with his teammates on their issues gives Frank the opportunity to fill the holes in his own life. As Frank notches Win after Win the Sox finally find themselves one game out of the playoffs with one game left to play against the Yankees. If the Sox win, they advance to the postseason. The night before the game Frank receives two phone calls. The first is from GM Buck Jones telling him he’ll be starting tomorrow’s game. The second is from his old friends at the mafia offering Frank $1 Million to throw the game and let the Yankees win. The choice is simple: Financial security or the chance to finally defeat the past demons that have haunted Frank’s life since he fell from grace….

BallPark Frank is a heart-warming underdog story about redemption, teamwork, and what the human spirit can do with a second chance. The laughs and tears come as fast as a BallPark Frank hotdog soaring through the air while the story twists and turns as dramatically as his Curveball. Because when BallPark Frank takes the mound, the batters will be “out!” but the audience will have witnessed a Home Run!

Exclusive Scene From The Script:

BallPark Frank Script

The Boy In The Balloon



Shiloh Jolie-Pitt as Falcon Heene the Balloon Boy

Matthew McConaughey as Richard Heene

Michelle Monaghan as Mayumi Heene

Josh Lucas as Sherriff Jim Alderden

Harvey Keitel as Prosecutor Brady Ellis

Ty Burrell as Defense Attorney Tommy Calhoun

Jane Kaczmarek as District Judge Wendy Mackie


Wolf Blitzer as Himself

Estimated Budget: $45,000,000

Estimated Box Office: $66,000,000 Domestic, $3,000,000 International

Plot Synopsis:

On the morning of October 15th, 2009 a balloon took to the Denver skies and flew into the hearts of a nation desperately in need of hope and inspiration.

While the helium-filled UFO-shaped balloon reached heights of over 7,000 feet and soared more than 50 miles over the clear blue Colorado skies, the country turned on their televisions and soon learned a shocking twist: a boy was in the balloon.

Fearing the worst, authorities frantically attempted one rescue mission after another, each try less successful than the last. The national news media covered the story with bated breath as the nation was introduced to its newest hero: 6 year old Falcon Heene (Shiloh Jolie-Pitt). Falcon, we soon learned, was an adventurous spirit born to a family of storm-chasers and alien hunters. The sweet boy who took flight in the balloon on that fateful day was a representation of all of us: The desire to escape; the will to dream of things never seen or done before; the heart and courage of freedom.

After an hour-long flight during which there was no sign of Falcon, the balloon finally touched down and authorities feared the worst. However, as paramedics rushed to the scene they discovered that Falcon was nowhere to be found. The flight of Balloon Boy had ended. But the mystery had only just begun.

In the aftermath of what soon became known as the Balloon Boy Hoax, there were questions to be answered. Chief among them, what role did Falcon’s desperate-for-the-spotlight parents Richard (Matthew McConaughey) and Mayumi (Michelle Monaghan) play in the ruse? Why did Falcon vomit in his father’s lap while being interviewed on national television? Could a nation ever forgive the boy who fooled us into realizing that we are destined for greatness? Could we, as a country, ever come to terms with the fact that even though Falcon Heene was not actually up in the balloon on that beautiful October morning in the Mile High City, the example he set would lift us collectively up higher than the clouds?

The Boy in the Balloon is a story of the child inside all of us. Experience the pain as Larimer County Sherriff Jim Alderden (Josh Lucas) slowly puts the puzzle together that reveals the truth behind the flight. Relive the trauma of a child being led to deceive the entire world by his parents. And experience the redemption that can only come when a nation learns what it is to dream again…and to forgive those who had to deceive in order to lead them to that realization.

The Boy in the Balloon is the heart-warming true story of Falcon Heene, The Balloon Boy, young adventurer with a heart of gold who came of age and brought the entire country along with him on his journey. While your tears will undoubtedly fall, the Boy in the Balloon will let your spirits soar.

Exclusive Scene From the Script:


Air Force One 2: Re-Election Campaign

AF12 Final

Air Force One 2: Re-Election Campaign


Harrison Ford as President James Marshall

Hugh Jackman as Senator Robert Huntley

Glenn Close as Vice President Kathryn Bennett

Wendy Crewson as Grace Marshall

Liesel Matthews as Alice Marshall

Oliver Platt as Chief of Staff Bud Wentworth

Estimated Budget: $120,000,000

Estimated Box Office: $300,000,000 Domestic, $150,000,000 International

Plot Synopsis:

United States President James Marshall is coming to the end of a historic first four years as Commander in Chief. No President has ever faced a more stressful and dangerous first term than Marshall and it shows: The President looks a full decade older than he did when he first took office.

Now, in the midst of a struggling economy and tense relations in the Middle East, the President is running for a second term with an approval rating hovering right below 50%.

Making his re-election an even more difficult proposition, the challenger is a first-term Senator from California, Robert Huntley, who seems to have it all: Looks, Charisma, and an increasingly popular (and controversial) plan for America that would see the country become a police-state where everyone is under constant surveillance for the sake of public safety. Senator Huntley has been a staunch critic of Marshall and his campaign rhetoric is gaining supporters at a rapid pace that could spell danger for the President’s chances at re-election.

The President and his challenger meet for the first time in a televised debate taking place in Seattle, Washington to discuss the issues. The debate is heated and contentious and Senator Huntley’s smooth delivery and made-for-tv face seems to earn him the night’s victory.

As the debate reaches its conclusion, an announcement comes over the loud speakers in the auditorium: The activist group “Unknown” has taken over the venue and they are now threatening to blow up the auditorium, the President’s motorcade, and the Senator’s campaign plane. The only thing they were unable to gain access to, it seems, is Air Force One.

The President’s staff rushes him out of the auditorium and onto Air Force One for immediate take-off. Just as the plane begins moving, the President orders them to stop and pick up Senator Huntley and his campaign team so they can also safely escape.

Up in the air, the President and Senator Huntley enjoy a post-debate drink together and while the conversation is cordial and awkward, they seem to reach a place of mutual respect. At one point, Senator Huntley excuses himself to go to the bathroom.

Finally, the “Unknown” group’s full plot becomes clear: Senator Huntley and his campaign team break into the weapons storage locker and hi-jack Air Force One. In the ensuing blood bath they take out all of the President’s security team and the plane’s pilots, leaving only a few of the President’s staff and media team as well as his Wife and Daughter, alive to be held as hostages. Before they get to the President, however, he manages to hide in a secret vault located in the plane’s lower deck.

Believing the President exited the plane via escape pod, Senator Huntley makes his demands: The President must concede the election or he will kill everyone left on board Air Force One.

And so, knowing that he is the only hope for the people on board Air Force One, as well as the only hope for the country to escape the rule of a tyrant, President James Marshall must take back his plane from a team of highly trained assassins. Using survival skills gained from his past as a war hero and his experiences of rescuing his plane from terrorists once before, President Marshall must fight with everything he’s got to execute a Presidential beat-down that forces Senator Huntley to GET OFF HIS PLANE.

Air Force One 2 is an action-packed sequel that doesn’t let up until one man stands alone as the leader of the free world. Air Force One 2 will have you paging your flight attendant to ask for more!

Exclusive Scene From the Script:


Identity Theft

Identity Theft


Keanu Reeves as Colt Jeffries

Paul Walker as John Grand

Al Pacino as Counter Terror Defense Chief David Millar

Robert De Niro as President Odell Muskegon

Blake Lively as Alison Shipe

Amanda Peet as Kelly Jeffries


Vincent Cassel as Pierre Lassange

Estimated Budget: $55,000,000

Estimated Box Office: $150,000,000 Domestic, $102,000,000 International

Plot Synopsis:

Washington DC Special Agents Colt Jeffries (Keanu Reeves) and John Grand (Paul Walker) are the top cyber-terrorism defense agents in the world. The two partners and best friends have revolutionized the Cyber Terrorism Defense Department (CTDD) that was built by their gruff-yet-brilliant boss, Cyber Chief David Millar (Al Pacino), two decades ago.

Millar has spent his career fighting one administration after the next that feels his department’s budget could better be spent elsewhere and it has been his championing of Jeffries and Grand’s successes that secured funding for years. Millar has always planned to name both Jeffries and Grand his co-successors when he retires at the end of the year.

In addition to being the top digital crime fighters in the world, Jeffries and Grand are also expert Base Jumpers who spend their free time challenging each other to jumps of escalating risk and danger.

After months of hunting, Jeffries and Grand have finally cornered Pierre Lassange (Vincent Cassel), a famous cyber-terrorist who has been leaking classified US government documents to the public for years.

The night of the raid on Lassange’s estate, it’s discovered that Lassange is holding Colt’s wife Kelly hostage and that he’ll only let her go if the two agents allow him to escape. A gun-fight breaks out and in the chaos that follows John Grand captures Lassange while unknowingly letting Kelly Jeffries fall to her death. Colt is inconsolable when he discovers that his wife died and although he doesn’t put the blame on John for her death, he has a look in his eye that is unsettling. Like something has snapped in his mind.

While transporting Lassange to Cyber-Terrorism Defense headquarters in DC, the terrorist escapes using a highly coordinated attack on the SWAT van carrying himself, Jeffries and Grand.

Worse yet, once the two agents return to HQ they discover that Lassange has framed Jeffries for the death of his own wife using digitally altered surveillance footage. This footage convinces a jury who, despite testimony from John Grand in his defense, sentences Colt to life in prison.

It’s 10 Years Later.

John Grand is on top of the world. Dating the beautiful Alison Shipe (Blake Lively), Grand has now taken over the CTDD from Chief David Millar, who retired once his appeal to get Colt Jeffries released from prison failed.

Grand has been preparing for months for the biggest moment of his career: The 7 largest economies on Earth have agreed to consolidate their national budgets into one digital bank account in order to serve the better interests of the entire world. Grand has been tabbed by US President Odell Muskegon (Robert De Niro) to oversee this transaction – the largest in human history. To help him with this massive undertaking, Grand has brought David Millar out of retirement to act as a consultant.

The night the global transaction is to take place, there is a breakout at the maximum security Washington DC International Prison. During the breakout, it’s discovered that Colt Jeffries was killed by police guards.

In an elaborate ceremony, the leaders of the 7 nations participating in the initiative all deposit their nation’s fortune into the global joint bank account. However, after several agonizing minutes waiting for their money to appear in the account, the entire world soon realizes that the bank account is empty: The money never got there.

After frantically following the trail of the missing money, all signs point to one man: Cyber-Terror Defense Chief John Grand.

The last person to realize that it looks like John Grand stole the global economy is John Grand. Because, as it turns out, he actually had nothing to do with it. Shortly after the police begin banging down his door, John gets an anonymous phone call: It’s from Colt. He’s alive.

Colt has become unhinged during his 10 years unjustly locked in prison and he blames both his incarceration and his wife’s death on his former best friend. So he broke out of prison, faked his own death, stole the entire global economy, and used his cyber-terror skills to steal John Grand’s identity and frame him for the crime. And worse yet, he plans to commit a string of digital crimes using Grand’s identity until Grand is sent to prison for life, just like Colt was.

So John Grand sets out across Washington DC to hunt down his best friend (and the only man in the world with comparable cyber-terror skills) while the rest of the world hunts for Grand himself. He must stay under the radar and operate alone in order to restore his name and save the global economy.

Using the encrypted phone left for him by Colt, Grand has a series of conversations with Colt that reveal his former partner’s insane world view and globe-threatening plan. With each conversation, Colt reveals new clues about his plan and current location. Many chase scenes occur: both on foot and in mid-air while the two men base-jump off the many high landmarks found in Washington DC to escape the things that hunt them.

While this takes place, President Muskegon, facing a global controversy, demands that the Cyber Terror Defense Department be shut down. But David Millar, who’s confident of John Grand’s innocence, fiercely fights for the survival of the organization that he built. Thus, while Colt Jeffries and John Grand wage their own war, the President and Millar engage in a series of intense arguments that could determine the fate of the entire planet.

Identity Theft is a tense, action-packed psychological game of digital cat and mouse that showcases two generations of legendary actors at the peak of their powers. From the halls of congress to the top of the Washington Monument for a climax that finds two former best friends battling in mid-air as they base-jump from one of our nation’s oldest symbols of freedom, Identity Theft will have you on the edge of your computer chair. When these iconic actors face off to save (or destroy) the world, you won’t be able to click away!

Exclusive Scene From The Script:

Cop Of Joe

Cop Of Joe


Michael Shannon as Joe “Coffee” Coffinski

Olivia Wilde as Melody Walker

Ray Liotta as Richie Gambini

Chi McBride as Police Chief David Turner

Drea de Matteo as Pamela Coffinski

Damon Wayons Jr as J.T. Smith

Estimated Budget: $20,000,000

Estimated Box Office: $80,000,000 Domestic, $45,000,000 International

Plot Synopsis:

Detective Joe “Coffee” Coffinski is a tough-as-nails New York City lawman who has no problem breaking the law in order to enforce it. Tormented by inner demons, Det. Coffinski is ruthless in his pursuit of criminals, as if each new thug he puts behind bars will help make up for the mistakes he has made in the past and provide salvation for his massively damaged psyche.

The amount of criminals Coffinski has put behind bars is outnumbered only by his own personal issues: 10 years ago, Coffinski was providing lookout during a raid on a drug warehouse of the Gambini Crime Family, the biggest criminal organization in the city, for his partner and best friend of 20 years, JT Smith (Damon Wayans Jr.). While waiting outside in a surveillance van, Coffinski fell asleep and was unconscious when his partner was discovered and ultimately killed. JT Smith was screaming for backup the entire time he was being executed. Since that day Joe Coffinski promised to never fall asleep on the job. As a result, he developed a severe addiction to coffee that haunts his every waking moment.

10 years later Coffinski can’t go 10 minutes without a fresh cup of the caffeinated brown stuff. He’s constantly jittery, excitable, and prone to sudden bouts of rage – which are usually directed at the latest perp he has chased down. His methods have crossed the line of moral and legal responsibility more and more with each year. Beating criminals into confession, shooting guns in residences to scare witnesses out of hiding, threatening old women, Coffinski will stoop to any level to catch the bad guys. Worse yet, Coffinski is on the take: The Columbian Bean Cartel provides Joe with a fresh shipment of their premium brew every month in return for him turning a blind eye to the untaxed coffee shipments that come to the NYC port every day.

His massive addiction has other negative consequences for Det. Coffinski as well: Because he drinks so much coffee, he’s awake at all hours. With nothing else to do at night, Coffinski began gambling on overseas horse races all night, every night. Soon he accrued huge gambling debts that caused his wife Pamela (Drea de Matteo) to walk out on him. The last bit of keeping-it-together Joe could manage was gone the minute Pamela left. Fueled by premium Columbian Cartel coffee Coffinski began finishing his nightly gambling jags with visits to the city’s seediest strip clubs.

One morning after an all-night coffee bender a file comes across Joe Coffinski’s desk: The Gambini crew has begun selling dangerous (and dangerously addicting) sleeping pills to teenagers. And what’s more: The police finally have a suspect who may be able to point them to Richie Gambini, the head of the Gambini Crime Syndicate and the man who personally put the fatal bullet in JT Smith’s head. The suspect turns out to be a stripper named Melody Walker (Olivia Wilde). Joe is a frequent customer of Melody’s, a tough young woman with a hard outer shell who might just be secretly hiding a heart of gold.

So Detective Joe Coffinski sets out to take down crime in New York City once and for all. Joined by the vulnerable but savvy stripper-turned-witness, Coffinski will take matters into his own hands to attempt to save the city from filth before his own dirty deeds result in his own personal undoing.

Cop of Joe is a dark, gritty, violent tale of the contemporary issues we face both as individuals and as a society. The brutal saga of Joe Coffinski is an examination of how sometimes our own worst impulses can become both our undoing and our salvation. Because sometimes, when the coffee cup of life is empty, a man has to brew up his own pot… of justice!

Exclusive Scene From The Script:

The Sopranos: The Movie

The Sopranos: The Movie


Robert Iler as AJ Soprano

Josh Peck as Slick Joey Benzo

Minka Kelly as Vicky Guliatta

Giada de Laurentiis as Gina Fellini

Jon Voight as Vincent Guliatta

Tony Sirico as Paul “Paulie Walnuts” Gualtiere

John Ventimiglia as Artie Bucco

Daniel Baldwin as Himself


The Voice of Vincent Pastore as Billy the Big Mouth Bass

Estimated Budget: $35,000,000

Estimated Box Office: $120,000,000 Domestic, $80,000,000 International

Plot Synopsis:

After Tony Soprano was gunned down in a diner while eating dinner with his family, it’s up to his son A.J. (Robert Iler) to take over the family business and seek revenge.

As the entire organized crime syndicate in the Northeastern United States fights to fill the massive hole left by Tony’s death, A.J. must take the reigns of the Soprano crime family in order to maintain the power and influence that his father had established.

Threats to the family are coming from all angles as crews from both New York and New Jersey are attempting to shut down Soprano Family operations and put their own in place. A.J. must rely on a few loyal lieutenants, including best friend and consigliere Slick Joey Benzo (Josh Peck), his father’s old Capo Paul “Paulie Walnuts” Gualtieri (Tony Sirico), family friend Artie Bucco (John Ventimiglia), and Hollywood actor turned mob enforcer Daniel Baldwin (playing himself), to maintain the Soprano Family foothold in New Jersey mob activity.

While external threats mount, A.J. is also fighting fierce internal battles with his own demons as he struggles with the depressive tendencies passed down by his father. A.J. recently began seeing an Italian psychiatrist named Gina Fellini (Giada de Laurentiis) after being plagued by several nights of dreams in which a Billy Big Mouth Bass toy fish began dispensing oblique metaphorical lessons in the voice of his father’s old associate, Salvatore “Big Pussy” Bonpensiero (Vincent Pastore).

To further complicate matters, while clubbing one night, A.J. develops an undeniable (and mutual) attraction to New York mafia princess, Vicky Guliatta (Minka Kelly) who’s father Vincent Guliatta (Jon Voight) is the head of the New York Guliatta crime family that has positioned itself as the biggest threat to the Soprano Crew’s position in New Jersey. In addition, many of A.J.’s closest allies feel that Vincent Guliatta put out the hit on Tony Soprano. Despite knowing how dangerous a relationship with Vicky could be to him, A.J. and Vicky are soon living together and passionately dedicated to each other.

The simmering tensions among the various New York and New Jersey crimes families are sparked into an all out war when Daniel Baldwin, using his film connections, offers A.J. a lucrative pipeline to the adult film distribution industry. The Soprano Family, now involved with the ever-growing porn business, is making too much money to be left alone. As every family in the Northeast guns for them, it will be up to A.J. Soprano to defend his family, rise to the top of the organized crime world, and step out of the shadow of his father by avenging his murder.

The Sopranos: The Movie continues the legacy of the legendary HBO show. Packed with the violence and existential introspection of its television predecessor, The Sopranos: The Movie one-ups the story of Tony Soprano by exploring the even more thrilling story of his son. Thinking about missing this one? Fuhget about it!

Exclusive Scene From the Script:

Losing His Cool

Losing His Cool


Bradley Cooper as Blake Miller

Mila Kunis as Emma Hart

Topher Grace as Peter Hinch

Alec Baldwin as Ed Forester

John Goodman as Congressman Roberts

Estimated Budget: $55,000,000

Estimated Box Office: $70,000,000 Domestic, $50,000,000 International

Plot Synopsis:

Blake Miller (Bradley Cooper) is a hot-shot, lady-killer Washington D.C. lobbyist who’s a winner in every aspect of life.

His career couldn’t be hotter: The drug company that Blake lobbies for, Pilzer Pharmaceuticals, produces a pill (called Awkwardim) that depletes a person of all their social skills. Blake is on the verge of a deal with the US Government to invest a billion dollars in Pilzer with the purpose of delivering Awkwardim pills to enemy spies so that they no longer have the cool and savvy to get themselves out of tough situations. Blake continually wins the spotlight of the entire industry and the approval of his hard-nosed boss Ed Forester (Alec Baldwin), much to the chagrin of fellow Pilzer lobbyist Peter Hinch (Topher Grace) who has played second fiddle to Blake his entire career.

In his love life, Blake also can’t seem to fail: Every night he beds a new gorgeous conquest that he smoothly kicks to the curb the next morning. Models, movie stars, and heiresses; it seems no one is immune to Blake’s charm.

Or, as it turns out, ALMOST no one.

Emma Hart (Mila Kunis) is the chemist at Pilzer Pharmaceuticals who first developed Awkwardim in the hopes of robbing foreign war criminals of their confidence and bravado, thereby leaving them unable to lead. Despite Blake’s many attempts to win a date with Emma she always turns him down, citing Blake’s ego, cockiness, and selfishness as deal-breakers.

On the night of the D.C. Lobbyist awards, the entire industry is present as Blake is awarded Lobbyist of the Year. While he watches an exuberant (and drunk) Blake charm the crowd during his acceptance speech, Peter Hinch decides he can no longer take settling for second place. Making up his mind on the spot, he slips an Awkwardim pill into Blake’s champagne glass, which is quickly downed once Blake returns to his table.

The next morning, Blake wakes up hungover, looks in the mirror and is shocked to discover that his vision is blurry, his face is full of acne, and his hair has inexplicably started turning red! Blake immediately heads to the Doctor’s office where he comes in contact with the Doctor’s attractive but crazy receptionist Amy (Isla Fisher) who Blake had a fling with a few months prior. As Blake tries to talk his way into an angry Amy’s good graces he realizes that he has no idea what to say to her. No matter how much he awkwardly scrambles, the smooth words that usually come so easily to him are nowhere to be found.

Over the next week Blake continues to become more and more awkward, both physically and socially. Knowing his billion-dollar deal with the US Government is due to close in 2 weeks, Blake must hide his ever-worsening “condition” so that everything goes off without a hitch. It’s during this time that of desperation that Blake, realizing he’s been doused with Awkwardim, goes to the only person he knows may be able to help him: Emma Hart, the drug’s creator.

Reluctant to help at first, Emma can’t help but be drawn to Blake’s nervousness and shyness. She’s further amused by the usually smooth Blake having such trouble navigating his former life-style. And while there is an undeniable spark between the two, Emma has recently started dating Peter Hinch who has seen his career take off ever since Blake’s troubles began. As a result, it’s up to Blake to accept himself as an insecure guy who doesn’t have all the answers so that he can complete the big deal, overcome the attempts of sabotage from his rival, and win the girl of his dreams.

What follows is a hilarious romp that explores what happens when we’re forced to shed the outer shell we present to the world and reveal who we truly are. Laugh along with Blake’s hi-jinks and awkward adventures and cheer for his emotional redemption as he seeks to win at life while “Losing His Cool”!

Exclusive Scene From The Script:

All My Life: The K-Ci & JoJo story

All My Life: The K-Ci and JoJo Story


Cuba Gooding Jr. as Cedric “K-Ci” Hailey

Anthony Mackie as Joel “JoJo” Hailey

Viola Davis as Martha Hailey

Vivica A. Fox as Denise (Betts) Hailey


Usher as Smokey Robinson

Estimated Budget: $14,000,000

Estimated Box Office: $50,000,000 Domestic, $10,000,000 International

Plot Synopsis:

On September 2nd, 1969 Cedric “K-Ci” Hailey (Cuba Gooding Jr.) was born in Monroe, North Carolina.

On June 10th, 1971 his brother Joel “JoJo” Hailey (Anthony Mackie) joined him.

Over the next 30 years, the two brothers would form the R&B Group K-C & JoJo and redefine the popular music landscape in America while setting the course for everyone who came after them.

But the dizzying fame and success, a natural off-shoot of the genius that seemed to emanate from the brothers’ every pore, ultimately took its toll on the two men in ways they could never have predicted.

“All My Life” is the true story of the fame, the fights, the highs, the lows, the accolades, the shame, and most importantly, the music, of K-Ci & JoJo.

Starting with the boy’s time as the group Jodeci and moving through their earliest mainstream success singing back-up vocals on 2Pac’s ‘How Do U Want It’, the first stages of the transcendent career that lay ahead for K-Ci & JoJo are meticulously charted:

– We observe the magic when JoJo first attempts to harmonize with his brother (on a Motown song To Be Determined) while they clean dishes at the dive bar that pays them $3 an hour.

– As the two brothers work their way through a series of low-rent gigs at dangerous clubs (first full-song performance seen during a montage of gigs), we see the bond between them grow stronger.

– The group’s genre-shattering songwriting begins to take shape when we witness K-Ci sit at the piano for the first time to play his brother a new song he’s been working on (which turns out to be the eventual hit single “Crazy”).

But even in these early scenes, we notice a darkness underneath: The way JoJo insists on getting credit for his contributions to K-Ci’s earliest songs; K-Ci pounding shot after shot of Hennessey right before a show; The competitiveness between the two brothers when a pretty girl walks in the bar…And more.

Then comes the moment that changes everything:

As K-Ci watches his daughter sleep one night, he begins composing the song that becomes “All My Life”. The next morning JoJo comes over and in the second full performance of the movie, we watch gloriously as the two men sing the completed ballad together and finally truly become K-Ci & JoJo.

What follows is a montage of the boys’ rise to the top. We see them play increasingly larger shows and watch (in an animated sequence that sees “All My Life” going from 100 to 73 to 30 to 7 to Number 1 on the Billboard Charts) each new song they release dominate popular music and the mood of the entire country.

But the fame and fortune also shines a brighter light on the group’s issues:

JoJo becomes increasingly resentful of the perception of K-Ci as “genius” and “leader” of the group, while K-Ci seems to only be interested in whatever questions are answered at the bottom of a bottle. Soon, both men have moved from drinking and jealousy to hard drugs. Like cocaine. The fights between them are more intense and emotionally brutal than ever.

The low point in the career of K-Ci and JoJo comes in 2009 when JoJo passes out onstage mid-song during the group’s reunion tour and K-Ci continues on finishing the song.

From that moment, the story of K-Ci and JoJo becomes one of redemption, family, life, passion and the universal things we to do pick ourselves up when we’re down.

With emotions running high, the final act of “All My Life” represents only the first-act in the reintroduction of K-Ci and JoJo as legends of R&B and Pop Music to a world that badly needs them…

Exclusive Scene From The Script: