Chase and Scarlett and two architects who are in love and are engaged to be married. They love God and want to help people, which is why they open their home to a pregnant victim of domestic violence on the run from her evil husband. But their lives are also changed when Scarlett discovers that she has an aggressive form of cancer. Will they be able to hold on to what they believe despite tragedy?
Production Quality (2 points)
Though Scarlett has a smaller budget, it shows that Strong Foundation Films has finally learned how to put money to good use by having a semi-professional production. Video quality and camera work are on standard, and audio quality shows marked improvement. The soundtrack is also better as it flows more smoothly. Sets, locations, and props demonstrate more professionalism than in the past. The only negative to discuss here is the bad editing that keeps this production from being all that it could be. Yet nevertheless, Strong Foundation has finally found a good production style.
Plot and Storyline Quality (.5 point)
Though there is some heavy-handed narration and though this story is just another repackaged downtrodden character plot, there is some better dialogue throughout that keeps this plot from being as bad as past efforts. Yet the characters still need further development as they are only halfway there. There is a lot of melodrama surrounding the disease plot and there are laughable product placements for The Prophet’s Son. Yet it seems like the Strong Foundation team is trying, even though they suggest of a lot of childish fixes for problems. There is at least some hope for this team.
Acting Quality (1.5 points)
The creative team did find some better case members and better coaching for this film, yet Josiah David Warren’s unsure performance is still front and center, and is thus distracting. The presence of Stephen Baldwin is also an automatic detractor. Some emotions are believable while others are not. Line delivery is mostly okay. In the end, this rounds out of a much-needed improvement.
We would much rather see a company start with a 4-point movie and progress beyond that, but it’s better late than never for Strong Foundation. They have certainly had an odd existence, but perhaps they are finding their way now. Josiah David Warren still needs to look over his past performances and see how he can improve so he doesn’t keep doing the same thing every time. They also still might want to consider hiring a different writer. Who knows where they will go as a company next.
Final Rating: 4 out of 10 points