Title: A Stray Bullet [current runtime: 107 pages per minute] Genre: Biography, Drama, Tragedy, Martial Arts, and Romance Action Logline:

Deserted as a little kid, a young fellow experiences childhood in a shelter and later battles to endure jail and defeat unthinkable chances to track down God, reclamation and grace for a grievous mix-up.

Synopsis:

When Noah’s absent father returns after two years away, he is eight years old and living with his mother in East Tampa housing projects. His mother slapped him in the face and had an argument with him, so he left her and went to Swainsboro, Georgia, with his father. After about five months, his father left him on the side of the road. A random greyhound bus driver picks him up on the deserted rural road. He tries to get Noah back to his mother’s house in East Tampa, but she rejects him by slamming the door in his face. Without knowing what to do, Noah wanders for hours and ends up in Ybor City.

Noah has lived in this Cuban neighborhood in East Tampa for six months. He sleeps in a dumpster, eats out of trash cans behind restaurants, and begs for money from strangers. A social worker comes across him one day and offers him a place to stay in an orphanage. There, Noah spends the next nine years of his life before graduating from high school and attending college. He seeks assistance from an elderly retired psychiatrist who only provides him with mind-altering medications when he experiences a painful breakup with his high school sweetheart while he is attending college.

Instead of considering suicide, he accidentally shoots his high school girlfriend and her father, nearly killing them both. He is given a sentence of fifteen years in prison and is hired as a dog boy on the prison’s canine squad to go after escaped prisoners, putting his life in danger by being shot at. He is paroled back to college after spending a few years tracking and capturing escapees, where he completes his education and graduates. After that, he pursues a master’s and doctoral degree in psychology in order to assist others in finding God for a number of years in his own private practice. In 1993, he received a full pardon from the Governor of Florida, Lawton Chiles.

Writer of a screenplay: Director Howard Henderson: The Cast: Executive Producer: TBD Producers: TBD TBD “A bullet is forever, a gun changes everything.” Bob Lee Swagger This film is needed more than ever in these days of mental illness and gun violence.

You have not requested my materials; rather, I am only sharing my “amazing, compelling, and engaging” story, which has the potential to garner an Oscar nomination for someone associated with it if it is properly marketed and cast. Because everyone wants more of this story, I know you’ll want more.

According to my critics, “A Stray Bullet” is an “amazing, poignant, and, compelling” story of faith and hope as well as a tragic story of redemption and forgiveness. We believe that everyone will want to see this movie.

Good Will Hunting (1997) meets Shawshank Redemption (1996) in Cider House Rules (1999). Similar to Nights in Rodanthe (2008), with the exception that Howard Henderson is not Nicholas Sparks, so no one dies and the story has a happy, triumphant ending—much like Rudy (1993), which also had a happy, triumphant ending.

“Otherwise Mrs. Lincoln, how did you like the play?” “Otherwise Mrs. Lincoln, how did you like the play?”

I’m a resigned clinician living on Merritt Island off the East Shore of Florida.

(Above, see what two Hollywood producers and critics have to say about my life story.) Here’s an article from the Indianapolis news paper:

Tim Swarens’ “Noah Rode Out Storm To Thrive” was published in The Indianapolis Star on Friday, November 27, 1998. Noah’s father left him alongside a Georgia highway when he was eight years old. Unaccompanied, the child awaited the arrival of a Greyhound bus driver. He returns to his home and mother in Florida. However, Noah’s mother was sharing a home with a new boyfriend. No longer were little boys welcome. Noah was left to fend for himself on the Tampa streets. At last got and shipped off a shelter, he at no point ever saw his mom or father in the future. One might anticipate that an abandoned child will mature into a bitter man. But Noah frequently went above and beyond. Noah is thankful for the bad things in life as well during the holiday season. “If I had stayed with my parents, God would not have been watching over me, protecting me, or giving me opportunities that I would never have had,” Noah says.