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Black Science Fiction is the New Black
Beady Beats Music backs screenwriter Saab Lofton in delivery of his latest script
By: Beady Beats Music LLC
"Hi, I'm a columnist with The Seattle Times, I see you have a new book out -- Defend the Archive. Is this your third? Care to tell me about it? And also whether it was uniquely challenging to write a book while homeless?"
--Danny Westneat, September 1st, 2017
... Danny Westneat practically disappeared afterwards ...
"[George Lucas] said filmmakers in the Soviet Union had more freedom than their counterparts in Hollywood, who, he maintained, 'have to adhere to a very narrow line of commercialism.'"
--The New York Times, December 31st, 2015
Saab Lofton, the most dangerous author in the history of literature, has just completed the single most radical screenplay, ever. A screenplay that promises to test America's freedom of expression and its claim of being "home of the brave" like never before!
However, given how impoverished Saab Lofton is, financiers are necessary! For over a quarter of a century, Saab Lofton has placed his life at risk engaging in the most unique labor struggle of all time: The abstention of wage slavery; he boycotts day jobs in order to prove -- beyond any snark of a doubt -- just how great of a storyteller he is, by living solely off the sales of his literary works.
Acclaimed musician and cultural archivist, Imiuswi Aborigine, understands the
importance of risking one's life for such a righteous cause, which is why her company, Beady Beats Music, hired him to write this screenplay!
To anyone interested in producing and/or even directing a cinematic project far more worthy than Beverly Hills Chihuahua Part Four or Dude, Where's My Car? Part Two, please
alert email@example.com 310-579-2587 or firstname.lastname@example.org 206-683-6005.
"It's wonderful, imaginative, brilliant, and funny; a gift worth waiting for. Thank you, Saab Lofton! I really had a good time reading this. You took me on a ride I giddily enjoyed and provided surprises that I didn't see coming. And you made all this wickedly humorous, too. Sir, you have a robust imagination, a keen intellect, and a bottomless talent. Thank you! With much gratitude."
--Professor Charles Johnson former director of the creative writing program at the University of Washington and the first African-American male to win the National Book Award since Ralph Ellison in 1953.
H. Holmes, Saab Lofton