Thursday, February 5, 2015

This is a very unique screenplay with a new and novel theme to it.  The story revolves around a married woman, working in a craft store, who is very unhappy in her marriage of 25 years.  The heart and soul of a once wonderful marriage has all but dwindled. Her husband rarely comes home from work on time and she feels neglected and taken for granted.  She longs to have things return to the way they were when her and her husband were first married.  As luck (or fate) would have it, one day an elderly and somewhat mysterious, if not mystical, woman with a heavy accent comes into the craft store where she works.  In speaking to the married woman while checking out of the store, the old woman takes notice of how sad and depressed she seems to be.  She immediately feels a deep compassion and offers to help. Her method of help, however, involves using New Orleans Voodoo which consists of magic rituals and casting spells.  The married woman, at first, is apprehensive but out of sheer desperation to revive her marriage, decides to try what this wise, old woman suggests and the story goes on from there.  Ultimately, under the steady mentoring of this wise and enlightened old lady, the married woman is successful in reviving the mutual love and respect that were so completely a part of the early years of her marriage.

The reason this screenplay falls under the category of a new and novel theme is because for as long as I’ve watched movies that deal with the supernatural and Voodoo, specifically, it is always portrayed as something evil, sac religious, frightening and dangerous.  I know for a fact that New Orleans Voodoo is none of these things as I’ve been practicing it for well over 15 years now.  Although this screenplay is not fully based on my experiences with Voodoo, the rituals and spells in it are real and they do work. I know because I used them to attract the man I love to me for a lifetime commitment. In fact, I even had a book published about the experiences I had during the whole process called Voodoo or Voodon’t?  ( and I currently run another blog, New Orleans Voodoo, which gives ample information on this much misunderstood practice (  This screenplay tells it like it is, not the way Hollywood has portrayed Voodoo as being for years and years.  It's a real eye opener!

If you're interested in viewing this screenplay for possible production, you can contact me by email at or by telephone at (973) 361-7386