Film: Short Films

Production: 'Two Weeks, Two Years, or Just Tonight' (See all 3 roles)

Vincent (Lead)

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Production Details

Casting "Two Weeks, Two Years, or Just Tonight," a story of a woman devastated from her love affair ending with her college friend. Producer states: "The crew are professionals onl...more

Get more details on 'Two Weeks, Two Years, or Just Tonight', including pay, union details, full description, rehearsal & production dates & locations, script sides, other roles, and more.


Male, ages 24-30, Caucasian, Hispanic, Native American, Ethnically Ambiguous / Mixed Race

Role Description

Vincent: (Lead) attractive and athletic with white or light colored skin, must be willing to have limited facial hair for production, must speak English fluently and clearly; a 28 year old writer; an introvert and a hopless romantic; has had his first crime novel go well but is struggeling with his second book; the first book came easy as he used his deceased fathers background as a cop as inspiration. He has recently inhereted a house in upstate new york after the death of his mother; hoping time away from NYC will clear his head and allow him to write better; has a clear routine of jogging, writing, eating, drinking, writing, and sleeping - only breaks this routine to watch old films or to listen to music; practical, genuine, and good hearted; helps Max work through her problems but gives into her when she makes a move; she leaves him and he is distraught as he will never see her again.

Vincent sides

INT. Morning Vincent house in the Catskills
Running shoes on the floor. Vincent (28, unmarried, successful new writer. Wearing grey sweat pants and a t-shirt.) Previous detective novel is on the floor. Vin
is scrolling through a laptop and looking at his newest book, "A World Without Oil
Vin (distressed)
Where is this going?
Vin sighs and puts on a hoodie. He exits to go for a run.

Ext: Vincent's House,Morning
The first one was easy. Obsession: An American Crime Drama.
I lived it. Well, I lived at the center of it. I saw it happen: for
me it was just everyday life. A man who looked so long at
darkness that he brought it home. It invaded his personal life;
it threatened to unravel his family.
This one’s harder for me. "A World Without Oil."
How do people react to a crisis that they have never experienced,
but they knew was coming?