2017 – Read the best of COMEDY TELEVISION Shows loglines

Read the best of COMEDY TV Show ideas and synsopsis’ from around the world.

GREY HATS, by Ayoub Charki

THE HOT DOG EATER, by Adam Dietz

RANDOM JOBS, by Fitzgerald Elliot

CRASH PAD, by Kevin Goodson

THE LIMO DRIVER, by Daniel Cho

MANATEE TOWERS, by Eli B

PERCY HARTWELL, by John Hayes

ED’S DOOR AND WINDOW CO., by Parker Cross Jr.

DIVORCED, by Sandra U

ZAPPED, by Ben Hinman

BAG YOUR OWN, by Christian Callahan

BEDTIME STORIES, by Karine Chami

NOBODY WANTS TO BE HERE, by Adam Heinis

ACROS THE HALL, by Renae Watson

RORSCHACH, by Federico Franchi

PARTY ANIMALS, by Kurt Jackson

HOTEL HULALA, by Sally Jackson

PARA-SIGHT, by Tiffany Rae Larkin

LIBERTY, by Knayi Clement

KOSHER DELICATE LESSON, by Jim Norman

MARRIAGE EQUALITY, by Jamie Pierce

PICK UP OR DELIVERY, by Jared Griffith

PRE-WRECKS, by Jess Latimer

FINDING OURSELVES, by Deckonti Tiah

WILL DATE WON’Y DATE, by Stuart Wheeldon

PART TIMERS, by David Stano

THE TICK VS THE INFINITE, by Bree Weinrich

WORKADAY, by Michael Sawran

THE CARGO, by Howard Adelma

101 WAYS TO END THE WORLD, by Sabreena Nazimudeen

CONFESSIONS OF A BIPOLAR POTHEAD, by Rochelle Daguilar

ONLY UGLY ON THE INSIDE, by Theresa Drew

HICKS, by Jason Spencer

THE LOUDMOUTH, by Michael Atkinson

MY OLD KENTUCKY HOME, by MD Scharfman

ON AIR, by Mark Mantastic

SNAP OUT OF IT, by Todd Zing

MEN WITH DICKS, by Peter Norman

TEMPORARILY 1X1: THE NAKED TRUTH, by Melissa K. Willis

HOOKED, by Alex Kellerman

APARTMENT, by Mladen Mijajlovic

THE RETURN OF KYLE WILD, by Ozlem Suleyan

SKIN, by William Maurer

FUNNY FARM, by Nicholas Geisler

A MATTER OF BAD TASTE, by Gene Gwynn

THE PITTSBURGHERS, by Megan Roethlein

S.E.N.I.O.R.S., by Maria Mavropoulou
ACCIDENTALLY EnGAYged, by Jake Parker

AH HAPPINESS, by Karen Toft

SCHOOL OF FOOLS, by Jason T. Paige

FUNNY FARM, by Deshon Porter

CRUDE INVESTIGATIONS, by Chris Roberts

MR. DICKS NEIGHBORHOOD, by Dani Renee

SENTENCE to SUBURBIA, by Adam Staten

LOSING IT!, by Mandi M. Siler

DOOMATES, by Moosa Dagia

MAN WRITING ROMANCE, by David Thome

FUNNY FARM, by Porter Deshon

THE REPUBLICANS, by Doug Goodrich

KINGS OF THEIR CASTLE, by Ignacio Gonzalez

THE STIFF LIFE OF CHARLIE B BROWN, by Will Carlson

WARSHOUT, by Adrian Stride

NEET FREAK, by Kristin Ruff-Frederickson

JOYTON SHREW, by Ian Bradburn

LEAVING THE NEST, by Jakob Creighton

CORPORATE FLAG, by Gary Smiley

GROWN ON AMERICAN SOIL, by Warren Benjamin Johns Jr.

NEW GIRL – CAREER DAY, by Melissa K. Willis

HE’S THE MAN, by Gabrielle Legendre

NEW GENERATION, by Salvatore Cesarano

LUSCIOUS BITES, by Humberto Guida

LOST & FOUND, by Tim Hitpas

HARLEM BLUES, by Allyson Rice & Tara Lonzo

FISHNETS, by Shelli Wright<br
UNIVERSAL UNIVERSITY, by Daymon Long

LIFE IN THE FAST LANE, by Debi Calabro

MAY CONTAIN NUTS, by Sarah Myles and Paul Holmes</br
THE WAY TO HAVEN, by Hank Nae

DON’T BANK ON IT, by Artemis Penny

GEORGIA’S GORGEOUS PEACHFISH: WORST BURLESQUE TROUPE IN NEW ORLEANS, by Holly Combs

GEMMA’S WORLD, by Peter Sims

BREW DAYS, by Tyler Omoth

THE B-LIFE, by Deborah A. Vines

MASON 2 MASON, by Dee Kelly Barrett

FRONT OF HOUSE, by Ryan Metcalfe and Will McCabe

DISORGANIZED CRIME, by Anthoney J. Anderson

CHATSWORTH, by Hal Russek

SOL, by Genevieve Heineman

RAINBOW REEF, by JT Quinn & Danilo Di Julio

THE MISADVENTURES OF BOB & MAGGIE, by Bronwen Winter Phoenix

HIGHER ED, by Kiara Juniel

TRIBUTE, by Lori Crawford

BEAST AT THE DOOR, by Bob Canning

TEMPORARY DETECTIVE, by Hansen Scott

VIDEO PITCH: THE SHADE RIDER SERIES by Beth Zurkowski
POPPY GO LUCKY, by Natalie Mwedekeli

FOUR OF A KIND, by Dani Renee

SMALL BODIES, by Hal Russek

AMERICAN SCHOOL, by Michael Hager

HAPPY-DALE HOME, by Peter Breeze

HOLLYWOOD CLOWNS, by Jason Lassen

SOMETIMES I’M SO SMART I ALMOST FEEL LIKE A REAL PERSON, by Graham Parke

THE WHISTLER, by Joshua Lenahan

TOMORROW NEVER COMES, by Victor Kerr

MY BLACK AND WHITE FAMILY, by Richard Welch

TOMORROW WAITS FOR NO ONE: WHO AM I, by Marcello Aurelio Lanfranchi

SKUNK-BOY, by Lois Wickstrom

AD GAME, by Greg Wayne

SPARKLE AND C.R.E.W., by Pat Mikulec and Heather Alexander

FAMOUS LAST WORDS, by Su Hoyle and Nina Wishengrad

LOWERING THE BAR, by Andy Lear

TOMORROW WAITS FOR NO ONE, by Marcello Aurelio Lanfranchi

PARENTAL ADVISORY, by Christopher Sweeney

COMMITTED, by Adam Kennedy

GREETINGS FROM THE KILLINGTONS, by Harrison Flatau

FOOT SOLDIERS, by Frances Miller

CAMERA EH?, by Philip Corr

 

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TV PILOT Reading: WILD MAGIC by Julie Nichols

Watch the June 2016 Winning TV PILOT.

WILD MAGIC  by Julie Nichols

SYNOPSIS:

Genre: Family, Fantasy, Drama, Comedy

A female teenager enters a typical High School and is immediately challenged by bully. Unbeknown to her she has the ability to do magic. It’s Buffy meets ABC Family.

CAST LIST:

NARRATOR – Val Cole
BRITTANY – Laura Darby
JILLIAN/LULU – Tracey Beltrano
ROSSALYN – Hannah Brenen
MARIO – Christopher Huron
SHANE – Deney Forrest
FERGUS – Jeff Sinasic
DOMINICK – John Lester Phillips

Get to know the winning writer:

1. What is your TV PILOT about?

Wild Magic is a comedy-drama about a half-elf, half-human, 16-year old princess from an enchanted island off the coast of Scotland. Now on the run from a demon hoard seeking to destroy her, Rossalyn hides out with her family and best friend, the impish fairy Luella, in the sunny Mecca of beach bunnies and surfer dudes: Orange County, California.

It’s kind of Outlander meets The O.C.

2. Why should this screenplay be made into a TV show?

This show is funny. I think that’s what makes it different from a lot of other contemporary teen fantasies which are predominantly dramas and thrillers. The target audience (12 – 26 year olds) has an unquenchable appetite for comedy, most of it found on YouTube. The characters in Rossalyn are really colorful and fun, especially Rossalyn’s punk fairy sidekick. And the market is really strong. Science fiction and fantasy TV shows just seems to be getting more and more popular.

3. How would you describe this script in two words?

Fresh magic

4. What TV show do you watch over and over again?

I’ve watched a lot of the Outlander episodes over and over again. I’m a fan of the books and love what Ron Moore has done with the story for the series. Flipping channels, old Star Trek TNG episodes tend to make me put down the remote. My last accidental binge watch was Arrow–one episode turned into seven before I surfaced. My latest find is the BBC show Poldark which stars Aidan Turner from The Hobbit films. Riveting.

5. How long have you been working on this screenplay?

I’m a fast writer. I wrote the first draft in about a week, then threw it in a drawer for a bit. When I took it out, I tore it up pretty ruthlessly and put back together again.

6. How many stories have you written?

Countless–from newspaper articles to screenplays. I have another finished pilot that’s very different, a procedural called Southern Comfort Zone that’s set in the Low Country of South Carolina. I’m finishing up a couple of full length screenplays now—a thriller and screwball comedy. And I’m working on a short play, too.

7. What motivated you to write this screenplay?

I love fish-out-of-water-stories and slamming opposites together. As I was hiking on the Isle of Arran off the coast of Scotland one summer, I came across a little place called Fairy Dell which started me thinking about magic and fairies in the world today. Then, when I was driving in Orange County one afternoon, a perfectly-tanned blond passed me in a convertible, bubble gum pink jeep. Her license plate holder read, “Now all I need is Ken.” Bam. Scottish magic meets Barbie.

8. What obstacles did you face to finish this screenplay?

Originally, Rossalyn was an American teen who finds herself in Scotland. When I flipped it around so that she’s a Scottish teen living in America, everything changed. I threw out so much stuff that I loved, but it’s a better story this way.

9. Apart from writing, what else are you passionate about?

Travel and cycling. Creativity and innovation. Global warming and the environment. And I’m a sucker for a great love story.

10. What influenced you to enter the festival? What were your feelings on the initial feedback you received?

There’s no better way to know if your material works than hearing it read aloud by professional actors. I truly appreciate the feedback and will incorporate it into my next rewrite!

11. Any advice or tips you’d like to pass on to other writers?

The biggest mistake I see writers make is working endlessly on one pet project to the exclusion of all else. You learn so much from building a body of work. You have to keep flexing your creative muscles by writing new stories. Not everything you write will win a contest or find a buyer, but you’ll learn so much just from working on and finishing each new story. So just keep writing!

****

Director/Producer: Matthew Toffolo

Editor: John Johnson

Casting Director: Sean Ballantyne

 

 

TV Logline of the Day: THE FIRST ONES, by Ageless

Deadline for Television Pilot/Spec Screenplay Festival: https://tvfestival.org/

Deadline for Television Pilot/Spec Screenplay Festival: https://tvfestival.org/

LOGLINE PITCH:

ACTORTitle: The First Ones

Written by: Ageless

Type: TV PILOT

Genre: Science Fiction, Romance, Fantasy, Paranormal, Dark Fiction, Folklore

Logline: “The First Ones” is a scifi romance in which a lonely and heartbroken vampire tries to prevent war that could result in the extinction of humankind.. He discovers an unusually beautiful girl with abilities and what he finds out about her could alter both human and vampires’ existence.

WGA REGISTRATION: 1705216

Interested in this logline, please email us at info@wildsound.ca and we’ll forward your email to the writer.

Have a logline? Submit your logline to the monthly logline contest.

VIDEO PITCH GENOME by Anna Geldart (TV PILOT Screenplay)

Submit your TV Pilot/Spec Screenplay to the Festival: http://tvfestival.o

Submit your TV Pilot/Spec Screenplay to the Festival: http://tvfestival.org

Watch Video Pitch of GENOME:

Title: GENOME

Written by: Anna Geldart

Genre: Crime Thriller/ Sci-Fi

Type: TV PILOT Screenplay

Logline: June is a DNA researcher who finds out, and works to reveal that the government is secretly manipulating data and is involved in eugenics and its consequences.

 

VIDEO TREATMENT FESTIVAL – Submit your Story Treatment and get it made into movie

VIDEO TREATMENT FESTIVAL
Submit 1-5 Page Pitch and We’ll Make it into a Video.
Deadline August 10th

VIDEO TREATMENT FESTIVAL
Submit 1-5 Page Pitch and We’ll Make it into a Video.
Deadline August 10th

http://www.wildsoundfestival.com/video_treatment_festival.html

Watch Past Video Treatments:

Submit your FULL TREATMENT of your Screenplay (TV Pilot, Short, Feature, Mini-Series, Reality Series) to this network and we’ll make it into a film.

A great way to increase your presence and get your story out to the world. This network averages over 95,000 unique visitors a day. We guarantee that your video will garner 1000s of hits by being showcased on this website network, plus the YouTube channel. (Watch the video series on the right for example)

What Is a Treatment? – The point of the treatment is to communicate your story as quickly as possible.

Keys to what’s in your treatment:

A) A Working title
B) The writer’s name and contact information
C) A short logline
D) Introduction to key characters
E) Who, what, when, why and where

AND/OR

F) Act 1 in one to three paragraphs. Set the scene, dramatize the main conflicts
G) Act 2 in two to six paragraphs. Should dramatize how the conflicts introduced in Act 1 lead to a crisis
H) Act 3 in one to three paragraphs. Dramatize the final conflict and resolution

A treatment can be a simple as a one sheet summary of your story. Or, you have give it more detail and make it a 3-5 page summary using F to H ideas above.

Will we produce your video and post it online within 4 weeks from the day you submitted. Please let us know how you like us to showcase it.