"28 Weeks Later" screenplay & script. Read it. Download it!
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Have you read Rowan Joffe's, Juan Carlos Fresnadillo's, E.L. Lavigne's, and Jesus Olmo's "28 Weeks Later" screenplay? Now's your chance. Get it right here, right now! This is the sequel to the 2002 sleeper hit, "28 Days Later."
This isn't a product of fan labor, and it's not a transcript. Get ready, because you're about to immerse yourself in something fantastic. No sign up required. Always factual, and always free. Welcome to 8FLiX.
Now let's get to the goods!
Discover More About the "28 Weeks Later" Screenplay
Just the facts, and everything else you should know.
Okay, so in addition to the film's logline and poster are some of the most important details about the script. You'll notice that we've attached a "classification" label inside of a color-coded border. For a better understanding of the screenplay's source, have a look at the "Glossary" a little further down.
Also, when you click on the screenwriter's name, you'll be directed to the "Writer Archives." If we have other works from the author, they'll be in there.
Now, let's go through what we have for you today.
Take a look at the unofficial "28 Weeks Later" logline.
Six months after the rage virus was inflicted on the population of Great Britain, the US Army helps to secure a small area of London for the survivors to repopulate and start again. But not everything goes according to plan. IMDb.com
"28 Weeks Later" Screenplay Details.
Whether you're a fan or an aspiring screenwriter, here are some important particulars you'll want to know.
To get the "28 Weeks Later" script now, keep scrolling until you see the Download PDF button. And, just a reminder, for a better understanding of our color-coded classifications, scroll a little further down until you find the "Glossary."
Okay, here are the facts:
How to read and download the screenplay.
Click or tap the DOWNLOAD PDF button to read or save the screenplay.
It's free! Enjoy the read, and thanks for visiting 8FLiX!
Wondering about the screenplay's origin? Here's what we know.
Technically, all modern screenplays are copies. So, in the interest of clarity, we've gone one step further and classified each version. Here's a breakdown of what it all means.
It's the same, but different.
All right, so our understanding is that a professional screenwriter retyped the original script. It's basically a "photocopy." So, that means you'll see all of the original author's spelling, grammatical, and/or formatting anomalies.
For Your Consideration.
When you see a script labelled as "FYC", it's as good as gold! FYC screenplays are made public each year during what is commonly referred to as "awards season." Rest assured, we got this right from the author or studio.
Official and authentic.
Like FYC screenplays, this is an official copy provided by the studio or original author.
This is a tricky one to explain. On one hand, this screenplay is an unofficial copy. On the other, it's formatted and transcribed by a professional writer and not a fan. Basically, that's why we've chosen to list it. So, although the typesetting and dialogue may be accurate, the scenarios and action blocks are likely not the works of the original credited screenwriter.
Digitized version of the screenplay-actual.
Using a scanner, the paper version of the original script was digitized. Yep, it's that simple.