1 INTO THE WOODS Screenplay by James Lapine Music and Lyrics by Stephen Sondheim Based on the musical by Stephen Sondheim and James Lapine
2 ii. MUSICAL NUMBERS Prologue: Into the Woods (page 1)...Baker, Cinderella, Jack, Wife, Stepmother, Florinda, Lucinda, Jack's Mother,, Witch Cinderella at the Grave (page 21)...Cinderella's Mother Hello, Little Girl (page 23)...Wolf, The cow as white as milk (page 26)...Baker, Wife I Know Things Now (page 33)... A Very Nice Prince (page 37)...Wife, Cinderella Giants in the Sky (page 40)...Jack Agony (page 46)...Cinderella's Prince, Rapunzel's Prince It Takes Two (page 51)...Baker, Wife Stay with Me (page 54)...Witch On the Steps of the Palace (page 59)...Cinderella Careful my toe (page 63)...Stepmother, Florinda, Lucinda Witch's Lament (page 81)...Witch Any Moment (page 84)...Cinderella's Prince, Wife Moments in the Woods (page 86)...Wife Your Fault (page 90)...Baker, Jack, Cinderella,, Witch Last Midnight (page 94)...Witch No One Is Alone(page 102)...Cinderella,, Baker, Jack Finale/Children Will Listen (page 108)...Baker, Wife, Witch, ALL
3 FADE UP Grey clouds of an early morning sky. (V.O.) Once upon a time, in a far off kingdom, there lay a small village at the edge of the woods... Suddenly, the WELL-WORN BOOT of Cinderella steps into the frame and lands on what we thought was the sky, but in fact is simply its reflection in a puddle of water. A strong CHORD accents the splash and we begin a musical vamp. EXT. S HOUSE - DAYBREAK CLOSE-UP on S dirty hand as it reaches down to gather kindling. I WISH... (O.S.) (V.O.) And in this village... CLOSE-UP on a bead of sweat as it trickles from her brow, the same hand entering the frame to wipe it. ANGLE on (O.S.) MORE THAN ANYTHING... (V.O.)... lived a young maiden... A pretty (and filthy) young woman, who finishes mopping her brow and trudges towards the back of a large house, the kindling under her arm. MORE THAN LIFE... MORE THAN JEWELS... EXT. S FARMHOUSE - DAY CLOSE-UP on S calloused hands as he pulls on a rope. ANGLE ON (V.O.)... a care-free young lad... A spaced-out twelve year-old who is trying to pull his bony cow MILKY-WHITE towards his dilapidated cottage. I WISH... MORE THAN LIFE...
4 2 INT. S COTTAGE - DAY CLOSE-UP on a ball of dough. The S thick hand pounds it. (V.O.)... and a childless baker... ANGLE ON THE AND HIS Hard-working and honest, he is kneading the dough which she then takes and puts in the oven. I WISH... / S (V.O.)... with his Wife-- MORE THAN ANYTHING... MORE THAN THE MOON... I WISH... / S INT. S HOUSE - KITCHEN - DAY scrubs a huge pot. THE KING IS GIVING A FESTIVAL. INT. S COTTAGE - DAY The rolls the dough as the stokes the hot oven. / MORE THAN LIFE... INT. S FARMHOUSE - DAY Inside the tiny cottage, the COW stands bewildered as tries to milk her without success. (to Milky-White) I WISH... INT. S HOUSE - KITCHEN - DAY I WISH TO GO TO THE FESTIVAL--
5 3 INT. S COTTAGE - DAY / MORE THAN RICHES... INT. S HOUSE - KITCHEN - DAY -- AND THE BALL... INT. S FARMHOUSE - DAY I WISH MY COW WOULD GIVE US SOME MILK. INT. S COTTAGE - DAY The lifts a heavy sack of flour. / MORE THAN ANYTHING... The takes bread from the oven. I WISH WE HAD A CHILD. INT. S FARMHOUSE - DAY Now leaning his shoulder against the cow for more leverage as he squeezes her udders. PLEASE, PAL. INT. S COTTAGE - DAY I WANT A CHILD. INT. S FARMHOUSE - DAY (frustrated) SQUEEZE, PAL... INT. S HOUSE/ S HOUSE/ S COTTAGE - DAY She is now scrubbing the floor in front of a large fireplace. I WISH TO GO TO THE FESTIVAL. I WISH YOU D GIVE US SOME MILK/ OR EVEN CHEESE... / I WISH WE MIGHT HAVE A CHILD. I WISH... ALL
6 4 S STEPMOTHER moves towards her threateningly. INT. S HOUSE - KITCHEN - DAY S STEPMOTHER dressed in a robe, her blonde hair rolled in rags, carries herself with an air of disgust; like a medieval Orange County housewife. STEPMOTHER YOU WISH TO GO TO THE FESTIVAL? (V.O) The poor girl s parents had died-- Her two daughters, also blonde, FLORINDA and LUCINDA, appear on the stairwell. They re junior versions of Mom. STEPMOTHER YOU,, THE FESTIVAL?/ YOU WISH TO GO TO THE FESTIVAL? FLORINDA and LUCINDA move to join their MOTHER. FLORINDA (overlapping) WHAT, YOU,? THE FESTIVAL? THE FESTIVAL? LUCINDA WHAT, YOU WISH TO GO TO THE FESTIVAL? STEPMOTHER/STEPSISTERS THE FESTIVAL?!/ THE KING S FESTIVAL!?? (V.O.) And now she lived with her stepmother... STEPMOTHER THE FESTIVAL?!!! (V.O.)...who had two daughters of her own. rises and shyly retreats, but the STEPSISTERS sweep around her menacingly. FLORINDA (grabbing her hand) LOOK AT YOUR NAILS! LUCINDA (pulling on her) LOOK AT YOUR DRESS! STEPMOTHER PEOPLE WOULD LAUGH AT YOU! NEVERTHELESS--
7 5 STEPMOTHER/STEPSISTERS/ SHE/YOU/I STILL WANT(S)/ WISH TO GO THE FESTIVAL--/ AND DANCE BEFORE THE PRINCE?! They roar in derision. (V.O.) All three were beautiful of face, but vile and black of heart. EXT. S FARMHOUSE - DAY S MOTHER, bedraggled, takes in the laundry. (V.O.) The young lad had no father, and his mother-- I WISH... S MOTHER (V.O.) Well, she was at her wit s end-- S MOTHER I WISH MY SON WERE NOT A FOOL./ I WISH MY HOUSE WAS NOT A MESS./ I WISH THE COW WAS FULL OF MILK./ I WISH THE WALLS WERE FULL OF GOLD--/ I WISH A LOT OF THINGS. INT. S FARMHOUSE - DAY - CONTINUOUS S MOTHER enters the house and stops dead in her tracks when she sees the cow. S MOTHER What in heaven s name are you doing with the cow inside the house? I thought if he was nice and warm he might produce some milk. S MOTHER It s a she! How many times must I tell you? Only shes can give milk! INT. S COTTAGE - DAY The and his are scurrying about the kitchen. (V.O.) And then there was a hungry little girl who always wore a red cape... The turns to see a small hand rise up and snatch one of the BUNS off the counter.
8 6 Hey! The swiftly comes around the counter where a small, plump young girl in a red cape, LITTLE RED RIDING HOOD studies the goodies. I WISH./ IT S NOT FOR ME,/ IT S FOR MY GRANNY IN THE WOODS./ A LOAF OF BREAD, PLEASE,/ TO BRING MY POOR OLD HUNGRY/ GRANNY IN THE WOODS.../ JUST A LOAF OF BREAD, PLEASE. INT. S HOUSE - KITCHEN - DAY The STEPSISTERS are still laughing at. The STEPMOTHER looks around the room and sees a large bowl of lentils. She walks over, picks it up and violently flings the bowl towards strewing the beans across the room and into the fireplace. STEPMOTHER (cheery) Cinderella, if you can pick up these lentils, and finish your chores in time, then you may go to the ball with us. (to her DAUGHTERS) Come along, ladies... Yes, Mother. STEPSISTERS They sweep out of the room giggling. BACK ON. She stands forlornly, studying the mess that awaits her. She closes her eyes and begins to gently sway as if going into a trance. COME LITTLE BIRDS,/ DOWN FROM THE EAVES/ AND THE LEAVES,/ OVER FIELDS,/ OUT OF CASTLES AND PONDS.../ AHHHHH... INT. S FARMHOUSE - DAY is trying to milk the COW as his MOTHER looks on dubiously. NO, SQUEEZE, PAL... S MOTHER hears the loud squalling of birds and runs to the window, sticking her head out. S MOTHER S POV Birds flying en masse over their house.
9 7 EXT. S HOUSE - DAY We see the BIRDS swarming and flying down the chimney. INT. S HOUSE - KITCHEN - DAY opens her eyes to greet the birds that now surround her. QUICK, LITTLE BIRDS,/ FLICK THROUGH THE ASHES./ PICK AND PECK, BUT SWIFTLY,/ SIFT THROUGH THE ASHES./ INTO THE POT... The BIRDS spread out and begin their task. EXT. S FARMHOUSE - DAY sits atop MILKY-WHITE as if she were a horse, his arm WHIRLING as he releases a sling and sends a STONE hurtling towards a TIN CUP on top of the door frame. There is a loud CLANG. Bullseye! S MOTHER was just exiting the house. The CUP falls down, narrowly missing her. S MOTHER What are you doing? Stop your pretending! She grabs S sling and pulls him away from the COW. S MOTHER (CONT D) Now listen to me well, son. Milky-White must be taken to market. Mother, no-- he s the best cow in the world-- S MOTHER Was. She s been dry for weeks. We ve no food or money and no choice but to sell her. But Milky-White is my best friend! S MOTHER Look at her! THERE ARE BUGS ON HER DUGS./ THERE ARE FLIES IN HER EYES./ THERE S A LUMP ON HER RUMP/ BIG ENOUGH TO BE A HUMP! But--
10 8 S MOTHER WE VE NO TIME TO SIT AND DITHER/ WHILE HER WITHERS WITHER WITH HER--/ AND NO ONE KEEPS A COW FOR A FRIEND! Sometimes I wonder what s in that head of yours. INT. S COTTAGE - DAY gives the a coin as his looks on adoringly. She loves having the little girl here. The Baker, not so much. INTO THE WOODS, IT S TIME TO GO,/ I HATE TO LEAVE, I HAVE TO, THOUGH./ INTO THE WOODS-- IT S TIME, AND SO/ I MUST BEGIN MY JOURNEY. INTO THE WOODS AND THROUGH THE TREES/ TO WHERE I AM EXPECTED, MA AM,/ INTO THE WOODS TO GRANDMOTHER S HOUSE... She shoves the entire bun into her mouth. (CONT D) (with her mouth full) INTO THE WOODS TO GRANDMOTHER S HOUSE... You re certain of your way? As sings, she begins to help herself to all the buns she can lay her hands on. THE WAY IS CLEAR,/ THE LIGHT IS GOOD,/ I HAVE NO FEAR,/ NOR NO ONE SHOULD./ THE WOODS ARE JUST TREES,/ THE TREES ARE JUST WOOD./ (to the Wife) I SORT OF HATE TO ASK IT,/ BUT DO YOU HAVE A BASKET? The reaches for a basket, while the tries to wrest away a bun or two from the girl. I don t suppose you re planning on buying any of these? The gives the a look, then hands a basket. Now, don t stray and be late! And you might save some of those sweets for Granny.
11 9 EXT. THE VILLAGE - DAY - MOMENTS LATER The, and his are in front of their shop, watching as skips down the lane. (to herself)) INTO THE WOODS AND DOWN THE DELL,/ THE PATH IS STRAIGHT, I KNOW IT WELL./ INTO THE WOODS, AND WHO CAN TELL/ WHAT S WAITING ON THE JOURNEY?/ INTO THE WOODS TO BRING SOME BREAD/ TO GRANNY WHO IS SICK IN BED./ NEVER CAN TELL WHAT LIES AHEAD,/ FOR ALL THAT I KNOW, SHE S ALREADY DEAD. Her path takes her through an ancient GRAVEYARD and on towards the forest s edge. (CONT D) BUT INTO THE WOODS,/ INTO THE WOODS,/ INTO THE WOODS/ TO GRANDMOTHER S HOUSE/ AND HOME BEFORE DARK! INT. S HOUSE - KITCHEN - DAY The BIRDS are dropping the last of the lentils into the pot. Cinderella! Get up here! LUCINDA (O.S.) FLORINDA (O.S.) FLY BIRDS,/ BACK TO THE SKY,/ The BIRDS begin to make their way out through the fireplace and windows as sings her incantation. LUCINDA (O.S.) We are waiting! BACK TO THE EAVES/ AND THE LEAVES/ AND THE FIELDS/ AND THE-- INT. S HOUSE - DRESSING ROOM - DAY A room of mirrors. LUCINDA and FLORINDA, dressed in their ball gowns, study themselves side by side, reflected over and over. enters through a mirrored door, breaking the image. FLORINDA HURRY UP AND DO MY HAIR,! FLORINDA pulls at one of LUCINDA S bows. FLORINDA (CONT D) ARE YOU REALLY WEARING THAT?
12 10 LUCINDA grabs. LUCINDA (pointing to her sleeve) HERE, I FOUND A LITTLE TEAR,! LUCINDA eyes FLORINDA S hair. LUCINDA (CONT D) CAN T YOU HIDE IT WITH A HAT? grabs a stool and brings it next to FLORINDA. YOU LOOK BEAUTIFUL. She stands on the stool and begins fixing FLORINDA S hair. I know. She means me. FLORINDA LUCINDA FLORINDA No, she didn t! The two STEPSISTERS bicker as brushes and twists their hair into tight curls: (V.O.) (internal) MOTHER SAID BE GOOD,/ FATHER SAID BE NICE,/ THAT WAS ALWAYS THEIR ADVICE./ SO BE NICE,,/ GOOD,,/ NICE GOOD GOOD NICE-- Tighter! FLORINDA obliges and becomes more aggressive with the hair styling, her emotions building as she thinks to herself: (V.O.) WHAT S THE GOOD OF BEING GOOD/ IF EVERYONE IS BLIND/ ALWAYS LEAVING YOU BEHIND?/ NEVER MIND,,/ KIND --/ NICE GOOD NICE KIND GOOD NICE-- FLORINDA screams, bringing back to reality. FLORINDA Ow! Not that tight! Clod! She reels around and smacks who stands stunned. The STEPSISTERS giggle and snort.
13 11 INT. S COTTAGE - DAY - LATER The and his are cleaning up after their day s work. There is an unexpected knock at the door. They stare at one another momentarily. Who might that be? (calling out) We ve sold our last loaf of bread! The opens the window a crack to see who is at the door. (alarmed) It s the Witch from next door! The DOOR pops off its frame and goes flying across the room in a giant puff of smoke. The and his scream and cower in a corner. As the fog clears, we see the for the first time and she s not a pretty sight. MICE and other vermin drop from beneath her cape and scatter through the cottage. We have no bread. I don t want your bread. Then what is it you wish? It s not what I wish. It s what you wish. She moves towards the as the tries unsuccessfully to protect her. She points her gross finger towards her belly. She looks away. (CONT D) Nothing cooking in that belly now, is there? And there will never be... (CONT D) Unless you do exactly as I say. In three days time, a Blue Moon will appear. Only then can the curse be undone. What curse? The one I placed on this house!
14 12 What are you talking about? In the past, when you were no more than a babe, your father brought his young wife and you to this cottage. They were a lovely couple. But not lovely neighbors. You see, your mother was with child and she developed an unusual appetite. She admired my beautiful garden and she told your father that what she wanted, more than anything in the world was-- GREENS, GREENS, AND NOTHING BUT GREENS:/ PARSLEY, PEPPERS, CABBAGES AND CELERY./ ASPARAGUS AND WATERCRESS AND/ FIDDLEFERNS AND LETTUCE--!/ HE SAID, ALL RIGHT, / BUT IT WASN T, QUITE,/ CAUSE I CAUGHT HIM/ IN THE AUTUMN/ IN MY GARDEN ONE NIGHT! EXT. S GARDEN - NIGHT - FLASHBACK S POV In the moonlight, we see the S FATHER, wearing a hunting jacket, scale over the S wall and into her garden. From behind a wooden trellis, she WATCHES him as he gathers her greens: (V.O.) HE WAS ROBBING ME,/ RAPING ME,/ ROOTING THROUGH MY RUTABAGA,/ RAIDING MY ARUGULA INT. S COTTAGE - DAY - PRESENT AND/ RIPPING UP THE RAMPION/ (MY CHAMPION!/ MY FAVORITE!) I SHOULD HAVE LAID A SPELL ON HIM RIGHT THERE--/ I COULD HAVE TURNED HIM INTO STONE/ OR A DOG OR A CHAIR.../ BUT I LET HIM HAVE THE RAMPION/ I D LOTS TO SPARE. EXT. S GARDEN - NIGHT - FLASHBACK Again, only seeing the from behind, she confronts the S FATHER as he sheepishly holds the stolen vegetables. (V.O.) IN RETURN, HOWEVER,/ I SAID, FAIR IS FAIR:/ YOU CAN LET ME HAVE THE BABY/ THAT YOUR WILL BEAR,
15 13 INT. S COTTAGE - DAY - PRESENT AND WE LL CALL IT SQUARE. I had a brother? No. But you had a sister. Where is she? She s mine now and you ll never find her! Small price to pay for what else your father stole from me. It cost me my youth, my beauty. My mother warned me she would punish me with the curse of ugliness if I ever lost them. Lost what? (impatient) The beans! Beans? / THE SPECIAL BEANS! EXT. S GARDEN - NIGHT - FLASHBACK The S FATHER steals the S beans and pockets them. (V.O.) I LET HIM GO,/ I DIDN T KNOW/ HE D STOLEN MY BEANS! S POV - the S FATHER scales his way back over the garden wall. (V.O.) I WAS WATCHING HIM CRAWL/ BACK OVER THE WALL,/ WHEN BANG! CRASH!/ THE LIGHTNING FLASH!/ Lights suddenly illuminate the S FATHER as if it was a flash from the Hiroshima blast. A look of horror crosses his face. S FATHER S POV
16 14 Light illuminates the as she walks back towards her house. Suddenly her youthful hands morph before our eyes into those of an aged hag. The CAMERA PANS UP to find her withered face. INT. S COTTAGE - DAY - PRESENT A LIGHTNING FLASH rips through the Baker s cottage. WELL, THAT S ANOTHER STORY--/ NEVER MIND./ ANYWAY, AT LAST/ THE BIG DAY CAME/ AND I MADE MY CLAIM./ OH, DON T TAKE AWAY THE BABY, / THEY SHRIEKED AND SCREECHED,/ INT. S COTTAGE - NIGHT - FLASHBACK We see the S gross hands snatch the baby from a cradle. (V.O.) BUT I DID, AND I HID HER/ WHERE SHE LL NEVER BE REACHED. INT. S COTTAGE - DAY - PRESENT AND YOUR FATHER CRIED/ AND YOUR MOTHER DIED,/ WHEN FOR EXTRA MEASURE--/ I ADMIT IT WAS A PLEASURE--/ I SAID, SORRY, I M STILL NOT MOLLIFIED. / AND I LAID A LITTLE SPELL ON THEM--/ YOU TOO, SON--/ THAT YOUR FAMILY TREE/ WOULD ALWAYS BE/ A BARREN ONE... The falls into the S arms, weeping. How could you do that to me? And when your mother died, your father deserted you. Your father was no father -- so why should you be? (to his ) I m so sorry... NOW THERE S NO MORE FUSS/ AND THERE S NO MORE SCENES/ AND MY GARDEN THRIVES - / YOU SHOULD SEE MY NECTARINES!/ BUT I M TELLING YOU THE SAME/ I TELL KINGS AND QUEENS: The grabs some magical looking beans from a SMALL SATCHEL she carries across her body. She displays them.
17 15 (CONT D) DON T EVER NEVER EVER/ MESS AROUND WITH MY GREENS!/ ESPECIALLY THE BEANS. EXT. S FARMHOUSE - DAY with his cow stands outside with his MOTHER. Why do I have to go to the next village? S MOTHER Because everyone in this village knows the cow hasn t given a drop of milk in weeks. But that s cheating. S MOTHER We re starving, Jack. Don t you understand that? You re not to take less than five pounds for her. Are you listening to me? Yes. (he s not) S MOTHER How much are you to ask? No more than five pounds. She grabs his ear and squeezes it hard. S MOTHER Less! Than five.... than five! She lets go and puts the COW S leash in his hand and pushes him down the road towards the woods. S MOTHER INTO THE WOODS, THE TIME IS NOW./ WE HAVE TO LIVE, I DON T CARE HOW./ INTO THE WOODS TO SELL THE COW,/ YOU MUST BEGIN THE JOURNEY./ STRAIGHT THROUGH THE WOODS AND DON T DELAY,/ WE HAVE TO FACE/ THE MARKETPLACE./ INTO THE WOODS TO JOURNEY S END-- (stops; sadly) INTO THE WOODS TO SELL A FRIEND-- INT. S COTTAGE - DAY - CONTINUOUS The, the, the S.
18 16 YOU WISH TO HAVE THE CURSE REVERSED? The and his nod. (CONT D) I LL NEED A CERTAIN POTION FIRST. The intently turns on them. (CONT D) GO TO THE WOOD AND BRING ME BACK/ ONE: THE COW AS WHITE AS MILK,/ TWO: THE CAPE AS RED AS BLOOD,/ THREE: THE HAIR AS YELLOW AS CORN,/ FOUR: THE SLIPPER AS PURE AS GOLD./ BRING ME THESE BEFORE THE CHIME/ OF MIDNIGHT IN THREE DAYS TIME,/ TIS THEN THE BLUE MOON REAPPEARS,/ WHICH COMES BUT ONCE EACH HUNDRED YEARS./ BRING THEM AND I GUARANTEE,/ A CHILD AS PERFECT AS CHILD CAN BE. (she explodes) Go to the wood! The flings her arms and a hundred-mile wind throws the couple and all of their belongings across the room as she disappears in a cloud of smoke -- or is it flour? EXT. S HOUSE - ENTRY COURTYARD - DAY An open-air carriage and horses wait in the courtyard. The STEPMOTHER, dressed to the nines, sweeps out of the house and impatiently calls over her shoulder. STEPMOTHER Ladies. Our carriage awaits! darts out of the house holding out the bowl of lentils to her STEPMOTHER. NOW MAY I GO TO THE FESTIVAL? STEPMOTHER The Festival! DARLING, THOSE NAILS!/ DARLING, THOSE CLOTHES!/ LENTILS ARE ONE THING, BUT/ DARLING, WITH THOSE,/ YOU D MAKE US THE FOOLS OF THE FESTIVAL/ AND MORTIFY THE PRINCE! The festival lasts three nights. Surely you can let me be there for one of them. STEPMOTHER The King is trying to find his son a wife -- not a scullery maid! We must be gone!
19 17 As the STEPMOTHER climbs into the carriage, the STEPSISTERS race by in their fancy attire, whooshing past excitedly. As watches from the doorway, the carriage leaves through the gate. I WISH... INT. S COTTAGE - DAY The is trying to clean up the mess when his races downstairs holding his FATHER S HUNTING ET. She hands it to the. Here. Take this... I m not wearing that. Why? It was my father s. You heard what she said. This is all his fault. The throws the jacket to the ground. (CONT D) I want nothing to do with him! The sees that BEANS have spilled out of the pocket. Look! She picks them up. (CONT D) Beans. The Witch s beans! We ll take them with us. (realizing) We? Wait a minute! You re not coming. It s not safe out there. The puts a hunting knife in his belt. I can help you. No. I can do this on my own.
20 18 THE SPELL IS ON MY HOUSE./ ONLY I CAN LIFT THE SPELL,/ THE SPELL IS ON MY HOUSE. NO, NO, THE SPELL IS ON OUR HOUSE./ WE MUST LIFT THE SPELL TOGETHER,/ THE SPELL IS ON OUR HOUSE. (CONT D) Now tell me. What am I to return with? You don t remember?! THE COW AS WHITE AS MILK,/ THE CAPE AS RED AS BLOOD,/ THE HAIR AS YELLOW AS CORN,/ THE SLIPPER AS PURE AS GOLD. (memorizing) THE COW AS WHITE AS MILK,/ THE CAPE AS RED AS BLOOD,/ THE HAIR AS YELLOW AS CORN,/ THE SLIPPER AS PURE AS GOLD... EXT. S HOUSE - ENTRY COURTYARD - DAY As approaches the gate, an old GROUNDSKEEPER closes and locks it. I STILL WISH TO GO TO THE FESTIVAL,/ BUT HOW AM I EVER TO GET TO THE FESTIVAL? EXT. THE VILLAGE/ S HOUSE - DAY With the cottage behind him, the appears dressed for his journey. His hurries towards him with his satchel and places it around his neck. He proceeds down the cobblestone lane, his walking next to him. looks through the bars, watching the CARRIAGE disappear down the road. THE COW AS WHITE AS MILK,/ THE CAPE AS RED AS BLOOD,/ THE HAIR AS YELLOW AS CORN... (prompting him) THE SLIPPER... I KNOW -- I LL VISIT MOTHER S GRAVE,/ THE GRAVE AT THE WILLOW TREE,/ AND TELL HER I JUST WANT TO GO TO THE KING S FESTIVAL... (CONT D) THE SLIPPER AS PURE AS GOLD.../ THE COW, THE CAPE/ THE SLIPPER AS PURE AS GOLD... THE HAIR!
21 19 EXT. S HOUSE/EXT. VILLAGE - DAY - INTERCUT has thrown a shawl around herself and is heading out the back of the house. She places a ladder against the stone wall and begins to climb. The and his leave the village and begin moving towards the woods. / INTO THE WOODS, IT S TIME TO GO,/ IT MAY BE ALL IN VAIN, YOU (I) KNOW./ INTO THE WOODS-- BUT EVEN SO,/ I HAVE TO TAKE THE JOURNEY. INTO THE WOODS/ THE PATH IS STRAIGHT,/ YOU KNOW IT WELL, BUT WHO CAN TELL--? (giving him a little push) INTO THE WOODS TO LIFT THE SPELL-- EXT. S HOUSE - DAY climbs over the wall. INTO THE WOODS TO VISIT MOTHER-- EXT. DIRT ROAD BY S FARMHOUSE - DAY S MOTHER watches from the distance as leads MILKY- WHITE up the path. S MOTHER (calling after him) INTO THE WOODS TO SELL THE COW-- TO GET THE MONEY!-- EXT. S HOUSE - OTHER SIDE OF THE WALL - DAY drops down from the wall and runs off. TO GO THE FESTIVAL-- EXT. WOODS - NATURAL ARCHWAY/STREAM - DAY enters an archway that frames the entrance into the woods. INTO THE WOODS TO GRANDMOTHER S HOUSE.../ INTO THE WOODS TO GRANDMOTHER S HOUSE...
22 20 INTERCUTTING: THE entering the same archway; crossing a stream; and weaving her way down a gully. // THE WAY IS CLEAR,/ THE LIGHT IS GOOD./ I HAVE NO FEAR,/ NOR NO ONE SHOULD./ THE WOODS ARE JUST TREES,/ THE TREES ARE JUST WOOD./ NO NEED TO BE AFRAID THERE-- All THREE of them stop with sudden trepidation. THERE S SOMETHING IN THE GLADE THERE. The walks deeper into the woods. EXT. DIRT ROAD BY S FARMHOUSE - DAY The carriage carrying the STEPFAMILY crosses a small country bridge, then passes S MOTHER. One of the wheels turns in a puddle and splashes her with mud. ALL INTO THE WOODS WITHOUT DELAY,/ BUT CAREFUL NOT TO LOSE THE WAY./ INTO THE WOODS, WHO KNOWS WHAT MAY/ BE LURKING ON THE JOURNEY? EXT. WOODS - NATURAL ARCHWAY - DAY enters the archway into the woods with his COW. EXT. WOODS - DAY ALL INTO THE WOODS TO GET THE THING/ THAT MAKES IT WORTH THE JOURNEYING. VARIOUS ANGLES on each of our CHARACTERS in different woodland surrounds. STEPS INTO THE WOODS TO SEE THE KING-- TO SELL THE COW-- TO MAKE THE POTION-- QUICK INTERCUTS between the characters: ALL TO SEE--/ TO SELL--/ TO GET--/ TO BRING/ TO MAKE--/ TO LIFT--/ TO GO TO THE FESTIVAL--! The CAMERA slowly rises through the trees as the vast forest swallows up our intrepid travellers.
23 21 ALL (V.O.) INTO THE WOODS!/ INTO THE WOODS!/ INTO THE WOODS,/ THEN OUT OF THE WOODS,/ AND HOME BEFORE DARK! EXT. S MOTHER S GRAVE - DAY A large willow tree stands tall. (V.O.) Deep within the woods, Cinderella had planted a branch at the grave of her mother. And she visited there so often, and wept so much, that her tears watered it until it had become a magnificent tree. kneels in prayer. I WISH... She begins to cry. MUSIC. In the reflection, sees the tree slowly twist and turn taking on the shape of her MOTHER, who looks down upon her. C S MOTHER What is it that you wish, child? looks up to see her MOTHER in the tree. C S MOTHER (CONT D) DO YOU KNOW WHAT YOU WISH?/ ARE YOU CERTAIN WHAT YOU WISH/ IS WHAT YOU WANT?/ IF YOU KNOW WHAT YOU WANT,/ THEN MAKE A WISH--/ ASK THE TREE,/ AND YOU SHALL HAVE YOUR WISH. closes her eyes and makes her wish. ANOTHER ANGLE The wind now blowing the willow tree, its LEAVES begin to rain down on, turning gold and silver as they swirl around her, transforming her clothes into a beautiful gown. looks down to see that she is now wearing a pair of shoes literally made of gold leaf. When she looks back up, the tree has now returned to its former shape. Thank you, Mother. She dashes into the woods.
24 22 EXT. WOODS - FLOWERED PATH - DAY walks along the path. WOLF S POV (V.O.) On her path to Granny s, the little girl suddenly found herself in a very unusual part of the wood. Branches and leaves rush by in a blur. Suddenly, the CAMERA stops, and in the distance we see strolling down a path of exotic flowers as she munches on a treat. We hear HEAVY BREATHING. The CAMERA continues stalking its prey, moving closer towards through the brush. ANGLE on, as she continues walking and eating. WOLF (O.S.) Good day, young lady. She turns around and what she sees - through a CHILD S EYES - is a super-slick, good-looking guy. What she doesn t notice is his curiously low hairline, something of a snout, and a tail peeking from his waistcoat. Good day, Mr. Wolf. WOLF Whither away so hurriedly? To my Grandmother s. WOLF And what might be in your basket? It s bread for Grandmother so she ll have something good to make her strong. WOLF And where might your Grandmother live? (pointing) A quarter of a league further in the woods; her house stands inside a great oak tree. She continues on the path. The WOLF looks after her longingly.
25 23 WOLF MMMMH.../ UNHH.../ LOOK AT THAT FLESH,/ PINK AND PLUMP./ HELLO, LITTLE GIRL.../ TENDER AND FRESH,/ NOT ONE LUMP./ HELLO, LITTLE GIRL.../ THIS ONE S ESPECIALLY LUSH,/ DELICIOUS... With inhuman speed, he manages to suddenly be back in front of the girl on the path. WOLF (CONT D) HELLO, LITTLE GIRL,/ WHAT S YOUR RUSH?/ YOU RE MISSING ALL THE FLOWERS./ THE SUN WON T SET FOR HOURS,/ TAKE YOUR TIME. MOTHER SAID,/ STRAIGHT AHEAD, / NOT TO DELAY/ OR BE MISLED. She continues moving forward, he slithers around her. This WOLF has some smooth moves. WOLF BUT SLOW, LITTLE GIRL,/ HARK! AND HUSH- / THE BIRDS ARE SINGING SWEETLY./ YOU LL MISS THE BIRDS COMPLETELY,/ YOU RE TRAVELLING SO FLEETLY. He drops behind again, thinking to himself. WOLF (CONT D) GRANDMOTHER FIRST,/ THEN MISS PLUMP.../ WHAT A DELECTABLE COUPLE./ UTTER PERFECTION:/ ONE BRITTLE, ONE SUPPLE-- Racing ahead and then darting out from a tree. WOLF (CONT D) ONE MOMENT, MY DEAR-- MOTHER SAID,/ COME WHAT MAY,/ FOLLOW THE PATH/ AND NEVER STRAY. WOLF JUST SO, LITTLE GIRL--/ ANY PATH./ SO MANY WORTH EXPLORING./ JUST ONE WOULD BE SO BORING./ AND LOOK WHAT YOU RE IGNORING... He ushers off the path to a lush meadow blanketed with exquisite purple flowers and wild berries.
26 24 WOLF (CONT'D) (working himself up) THINK OF THOSE CRISP,/ AGING BONES,/ THEN SOMETHING FRESH ON THE PALATE./ THINK OF THAT SCRUMPTIOUS CARNALITY/ TWICE IN ONE DAY.../ THERE S NO POSSIBLE WAY/ TO DESCRIBE WHAT YOU FEEL/ WHEN YOU RE TALKING TO YOUR MEAL! The WOLF picks a flower and hands it to. For Granny. WOLF (CONT D) MOTHER SAID/ NOT TO STRAY./ STILL, I SUPPOSE,/ A SMALL DELAY--/ GRANNY MIGHT LIKE/ A FRESH BOUQUET.../ Goodbye, Mr. Wolf. WOLF Goodbye, little girl./ AND HELLO... The WOLF climbs to the top of a precipice where he is silhouetted by the red hot sun. He lets out a mighty howl. EXT. WOODS - FLOWERED PATH - DAY - CONTINUOUS goes about her business picking flowers further from her path. ANGLE ON THE who has been observing from a distance. Like a bat, the swings upside down from a tree above the : Why are you standing there?! Go get the cape! You frightened me! The swings to the ground. Get it! Get it! Get it! How am I supposed to get it? You go up to the little thing, and you take it. I can t just take a cloak from a little girl. Why don t you take it!
27 25 It s the rules. Why do you think I asked you in the first place? I m not allowed to touch any of the objects! We suddenly hear the lilting sound of a young voice singing in the distance. The, almost intoxicated by her sound, swoons with delight. Then: (CONT D) (yelling) Get me what I need! Get me what I need! She wraps the cape about herself and disappears in such a strong blast of wind that it knocks the to the ground. This is ridiculous! ANOTHER ANGLE. is picking flowers off the path, blithely unaware of anything else. The gets up and hurries over to her. (CONT D) Hello there little girl. Hello, Mr. Baker. Have you saved some of those sweets for Granny? I ate all the sweets and half the loaf of bread. So I see! Now tell me...where did you get that beautiful cape? My Granny made it for me. Is that right? I would love a red cape like that. (giggling) You d look pretty foolish. May I take a look at it? He quickly unties it. No!
28 26 He pulls it off her back, she grabs the other side. I need it badly. Please -- give it back! They have a tug of war. The pulls free and runs off with the cape. stands there momentarily stunned, then lets out a loud scream. ANGLE ON THE. He stops cold, realizing what he s done, then runs back to and places the cape around her shoulders. I m sorry. I just wanted to make sure that you really loved this cape. Now off you go to Granny s -- and be careful that no wolf comes your way. I would rather a wolf than you any day. stamps on his foot. The hops on his good foot. (distraught) This is hopeless. I ll never get that red cape or find a golden cow and a yellow slipper -- or was it a golden slipper and a yellow cow? (O.S.) THE COW AS WHITE AS MILK,/ THE CAPE AS RED AS BLOOD,/ THE HAIR AS YELLOW AS CORN,/ THE SLIPPER AS PURE AS-- He stops in his tracks. What are you doing here? The steps out from behind a thicket. You forgot your scarf. You shouldn t be here. It s not safe in these woods! I want to help. She goes to tie the WOOL SCARF around his neck but he pulls away.
p T h e L a s t L e a f IN A SMALL PART OF THE CITY WEST OF Washington Square, the streets have gone wild. They turn in different directions. They are broken into small pieces called places. One street
T h e G i f t o f t h e M a g i p T h e G i f t o f t h e M a g i ONE DOLLAR AND EIGHTY-SEVEN CENTS. That was all. She had put it aside, one cent and then another and then another, in her careful buying
First 100 Instant Words the had out than of by many first and words then water a but them been to not these called in what so who is all some oil you were her sit that we would now it when make find he
T h e C o p a n d t h e A n t h e m p The Cop and the Anthem S OAPY MOVED RESTLESSLY ON HIS SEAT in Madison Square. There are certain signs to show that winter is coming. Birds begin to fly south. Women
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Set 1 The people Write it down By the water Who will make it? You and I What will they do? He called me. We had their dog. What did they say? When would you go? No way A number of people One or two How
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Compare and Contrast Versions of a Story What story has wicked stepsisters, a fairy godmother, glass slippers, and a girl who works hard and ends up marrying a prince? Cinderella! You have probably read
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p T w o T h a n k s g i v i n g D a y G e n t l e m e n THERE IS ONE DAY THAT IS OURS. THERE IS ONE day when all Americans go back to the old home and eat a big dinner. Bless the day. The President gives
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Dear Parents: Many children are bitten and injured by dogs each year. Bites can result from family dogs, neighbor dogs, as well as strange dogs. These injuries often occur because children do not understand
1 The Road to Castle Dracula My name is Jonathan Harker. I am a lawyer and I live in London. About seven years ago, some strange and terrible things happened to me. Many of my dear friends were in danger
Bible for Children presents THE MAN OF FIRE Written by: Edward Hughes Illustrated by: Lazarus Adapted by: E. Frischbutter Produced by: Bible for Children www.m1914.org 2007 Bible for Children, Inc. License:
This book was custom made for [child s full name] who arrived on [child s birth date] [dedication] [name book given from] [year book given] The day you were born was a dream come true. It began the lifetime
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NO LONGER THE FIRST 2010 Josh Danz Free performance of this play for high school and college level competitive forensics is permitted. All other rights reserved. The Intriguing Interp Series is published
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