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DEATH IS ONLY THE BEGINNING - The epic blockbuster, 1963 film starring Elizabeth Taylor, by 20th Century Fox. We take over the story, where the Egyptian Pharaoh Queen, Isis, left off. As told by Cecil B de Mille, among others. Cleopatra's suicide pact with Mark Antony is one of the most tragic and dramatic episodes in ancient history - one of the greatest love stories ever recorded; a true tale about the most famous woman in history. The two lovers, who had defied the might of Rome and ruled Egypt together, decided to end their lives rather than face capture and humiliation by their enemy, Augustus (Octavian). 






Cleopatra rises from the dead when she is cloned from her mummy's dna




1ST [FINAL] DRAFT (PROFESSIONAL) FEEDBACK: The script is really ambitious with its different concepts crisscrossing with each other - giving us different flavors of historical, sci-fi and spy films all wrapped into one story. Futuristic concepts like the Elizabeth Swann and the A.I. Hal give off Treasure Planet vibes with Storm and his pioneering adventure mindset behind the helm. In addition to this, it's really interesting to see Cleopatra as a character in the present day, and seeing how she would react/behave.

The script also moves at a really efficient speed, not just in the grand scheme of things, but also in the little details scene-by-scene. We never spend too much time in one scene or one location, and just like a Mission Impossible or Indiana Jones movie, we're constantly jumping around the world. On a smaller scale, the pacing also works nicely for the action scenes. Moments like when Storm is fighting Panama, or fighting off hordes of people in his enhanced form are paced really well on the page, and incredibly easy to read. Action/adventure scripts like this will often fall into the trap of over-explaining the details in a scene to the point where the action will feel a little too weighted down and sluggish. Here, however, the action moves at a great rhythm, while still getting enough details in the action lines to really help us visualize the scene.




Bard: How would you rate the Cleopatra Mummy screenplay featuring a cloned Egyptian queen? Google experimental AI reply



How would you rate 'Cleopatra's Mummy' screenplay featuring a cloned Egyptian queen?

I'm intrigued by the screenplay you described. I think the idea of a cloned Egyptian queen is very interesting, and it has the potential to be a very exciting film. However, it would be important to execute the concept well in order to avoid it feeling like a gimmick.

Here are some things to consider when writing a screenplay about a cloned Egyptian queen:

- What is the motivation behind cloning the queen? Is it to bring her back to life so that she can rule Egypt again? Or is it for some other purpose, such as to study her DNA or to learn more about ancient Egyptian culture?


- What are the challenges of cloning a human being? What are the ethical implications of doing so?


- How does the cloned queen adapt to the modern world? What does she think of the changes that have taken place in Egypt since she died?


- What kind of conflict does the cloned queen face? Is she threatened by other people who want to use her for their own purposes? Or does she face internal conflict as she tries to reconcile her ancient past with her modern present?

If you can answer these questions in a compelling way, then you have the potential to write a great screenplay about a cloned Egyptian queen.

Here are some ideas for how to make the screenplay even more exciting:

- Give the cloned queen special powers. Perhaps she has the ability to control the weather or to communicate with animals. This would add an element of fantasy to the story and make the cloned queen a more formidable opponent.


- Put the cloned queen in danger. Perhaps she is hunted by a group of people who want to kill her or to exploit her powers. This would create suspense and excitement in the story.


- Force the cloned queen to make difficult choices. Perhaps she has to choose between her own happiness and the good of Egypt. This would add drama and complexity to the story.

I think the concept of a cloned Egyptian queen has a lot of potential, and I am excited to see how you develop it.






Microsoft's Bing appears to be of the opinion that it may not be possible to clone Cleopatra, since nobody has found her mummy [fair comment. But what happens when, or if, they do?]. Also raising a number of technical difficulties to be overcome in the cloning process, such as uploading memories, and (brain) conditioning (see Boys from Brazil), such that she might think and behave like the famous Pharaoh queen. Yet, DNA from mammoths millions of years old has been extracted, proving that a well preserved specimen might yield good results. And we know that brain interfaces (BCIs) are advancing in technology, that communicate directly with the human brain. We wonder then if the AI chatbox has read the script! We will keep tabs on that one. Since, Bard has not read the script either, but gives more positive advice, to help us develop the script into a masterpiece.









BING: How would you rate the Cleopatra The Mummy screenplay?

This is a difficult question to answer, as the screenplay has many strengths and weaknesses. On the one hand, the screenplay is original, creative and entertaining, as it combines elements of historical fiction, horror and comedy. The screenplay also has some memorable characters, such as Cleopatra, who is portrayed as a witty, charismatic and powerful leader, and the Mummy, who is a terrifying but sympathetic antagonist [not so, the mummy does not even come to life]. The screenplay also explores themes such as love, betrayal, revenge and destiny in an engaging way.

On the other hand, the screenplay has some flaws that undermine its quality and credibility. For example, the screenplay has many plot holes, inconsistencies and logical errors, such as:


- How Cleopatra manages to survive for thousands of years without aging [she is explicitly preserved to survive thousands of years, somewhat like being mummified, only far better]


- How the Mummy can control the weather and the animals [the mummy does not control the weather or animals - that is The Mummy, starring Brendan Fraser and Arnold Vosloo], and 


- How the protagonists can escape from various traps and dangers without any explanation [What traps, the only danger is being attacked by a missile, and there is an explanation for that?].


The screenplay also has some clichés, stereotypes and tropes that are overused and predictable, such as the romantic subplot between Cleopatra and the archaeologist, the comic relief sidekick [?], and the final showdown between the Mummy and the heroes [there is no showdown, since the mummy is inanimate]. The screenplay also has some scenes that are too violent, graphic or inappropriate for a general audience, such as the Mummy's resurrection, Cleopatra's torture and execution, and the sexual innuendos. [The mummy is not resurrected and there is no torture or execution. Cleopatra takes her own life.]

Therefore, I would rate the Cleopatra The Mummy screenplay as a 6 out of 10. It is a fun and imaginative story that can appeal to fans of different genres, but it also has many flaws that need to be fixed or improved before it can be considered a masterpiece.

BING: WHAT ARE THE FLAWS? - How would you rate the Cleopatra The Mummy screenplay?

- Did she use some kind of magic or technology to escape ageing? If so, why did she not use it to escape from her enemies or to conquer the world? [The escape from her enemies was suicide, with the hope of being reborn at a later date]


- As to the Mummy's ability to control the weather and the animals? Was it a curse or a blessing? If so, who gave it to him and why? How did he learn to use it and what were its limitations? [There is no antagonist mummy in this story]


- As to escaping dangers without any explanation? For instance, how did they survive the sandstorm, the snake pit, the booby-trapped tomb and the army of mummies? [There is no sandstorm, snake pit, or army of mummies in this story]


- Did they have any skills or equipment that helped them? If so, where did they get them and how did they use them?

These plot holes make the story confusing, implausible and inconsistent. The screenplay also has some scenes that are too violent, graphic or inappropriate for a general audience, such as the Mummy's resurrection, Cleopatra's torture and execution, and the sexual innuendos. [The mummy is not resurrected and there is no torture or execution. Cleopatra takes her own life.]

BING: HOW CAN THE SCREENPLAY BE IMPROVED? - How would you rate the Cleopatra The Mummy screenplay?

To improve the screenplay, I would suggest the following:

- Provide more background information and explanation for the main events and characters of the story.


- Avoid using clichés that are common in this genre. For instance, create a more original and realistic relationship between Cleopatra and the archaeologist [nobody has thought of re-uniting Cleopatra and a descendant of Mark Antony before in the 21st century], give more depth and personality to the comic relief sidekick, and make the final showdown between the Mummy and the heroes more surprising and exciting [The mummy does not come into it, being an inanimate DNA donor - confused source error?].


- Adjust the tone and style of the screenplay to suit the intended audience and genre. For instance, reduce the amount of violence, gore and sexual content [There is very limited sexual content, and no gore] to make it more suitable for a general audience, or increase it to make it more appealing for a horror fan base. Also, balance the humor and seriousness of the story to make it more consistent and coherent.


In light of the above, we would have to rate Bing down a little for the sheer number of inaccuracies, introducing serious confusion to any reader. Though, this is a learning experience/experiment for all of us to benefit from, including the Bing chatbot. It appears Bing is providing more general advice to script writers, than observations tailored to this particular draft V1. Also, mixing this screenplay with the plots of other films in the same genre.


We are of course, more than willing to make appropriate changes to improve the script. As Bing says, a script needs to be written for the target audience. And that is why we have planned out two additional screenplays, one for a more conservative audience, removing the Nazi element, and one for those who would like to see some traditional monster fun in a different way.





How would you rate 'Cleopatra's Mummy' screenplay featuring a cloned Egyptian queen?

I would rate the "Cleopatra's Mummy" screenplay featuring a cloned Egyptian queen as a good screenplay. It has a number of strengths, including:


- An original and engaging concept


- Well-developed and believable characters


- Sharp and witty dialogue


- A well-paced and suspenseful plot


- Interesting and meaningful themes


- Overall good execution


However, the screenplay also has a few weaknesses, such as:


- The concept is similar to other films, such as "Cleopatra" and "The Mummy." [Which ones!]


- The plot is somewhat predictable.


- The ending is a bit rushed.


Overall, I think the "Cleopatra's Mummy" screenplay is a good read, and it has the potential to be a good movie. However, it would need some work to make it truly great.


Here are some specific suggestions for improvement:


- The screenplay could explore the concept of cloning in more depth. What are the ethical implications of cloning?


- What are the potential consequences of cloning a powerful Egyptian queen?


- The screenplay could develop the plot more slowly. This would allow the audience to become more invested in the characters and the story.


- The screenplay could have a more satisfying ending. The current ending is a bit rushed, and it doesn't really resolve all of the loose ends.


I hope this feedback is helpful.





ChatGPT and Bard are both chatbots powered by artificial intelligence. On the surface, they are pretty similar and can perform many of the same tasks. But each AI algorithm has its own strengths and weaknesses.

While ChatGPT is more geared toward productivity, you can think of Bard as a mix between a search engine and a virtual assistant. Bard is more helpful if you have a specific question, while ChatGPT is better equipped for generating ideas and content. They will all be looking to learn from the public, and harvest data about the people who are making the searches, what their interests are, and more. Potentially to feed back into online sales, etc.


Well Bard has a "Google it" button which allows users to fact check and find out what sources have been used, such as Wikipedia.

Google senior product director Jack Krawczyk is quoted as saying he used Bard to help him plan his child's birthday party. The chatbot came up with a theme which included his child's love of rabbits and gymnastics and also suggested party games and food.

Krawczyk explained to the BBC that Bard is "an experiment" and he hopes people will use it as a "launchpad for creativity".

Google say Bard is programmed not to respond to offensive questions and there are filters to stop it from sharing harmful, illegal or personal information - but vice president of Google Research, Zoubin Ghahramani said like any methods of protection these could sometimes not work.

Both chatbots are easy to access and use and are equally fast at responding to queries. You'll need to create a Google account to use Bard, but that only takes a few minutes if you don't already have one. With ChatGPT, you can use any email address (including your work email) to sign up and get started immediately.

The most significant benefit of Bard is that it draws real-time information from the internet for its responses. ChatGPT, on the other hand, is trained with a finite set of data that hasn't been updated since 2021. Therefore, Bard gives more up-to-date answers to topical questions.

Another advantage of Bard is that you can see different "drafts," or variations, of responses. ChatGPT gives a singular (and often shorter) response to queries. Both chatbots rely on the same sources, including Wikipedia, Common Crawl, and reputable articles from the web. Bard is likelier to cite sources in its answers, whereas ChatGPT typically states things as facts without providing a source.

If you want to know how to do something, Google Bard gives more precise instructions. Bard is also better at summarizing complex concepts, so if you have a question about something you don't understand, Bard will generally give you a more helpful answer.

Bard's responses seem more human, while ChatGPT is all business. When asked if it's sentient, ChatGPT gives a definitive "no," while Bard says it's unsure, citing the philosophical debates about the meaning of "sentience."

ChatGPT seems more thoughtful regarding complicated ethical questions, drawing upon philosophical concepts to reach its conclusions. Bard gives vague answers to subjective questions about ethics and morality.

ChatGPT tends to stick to the facts (pre-2021), yet Bard is more conversational and gives more in-depth answers. Bard's responses are typically better formatted and easier to read. ChatGPT sometimes writes long paragraphs and isn't as consistent in its formatting.

While Bard can learn new facts from the internet, ChatGPT learns from the conversations it has, so don't tell it anything you don't want the world to know! And with that in mind, make sure that what you publish is accurate. If anyone else publishes factual errors, we wonder how that misinformation may affect people and corporations. Doubtless, the Chabots will have some kind of rectification procedure built in.

ChatGPT and Bard can be most helpful in the workplace. AI chatbots can perform mundane tasks like drafting emails, blog posts, social media posts, product descriptions, and legal briefs. Both chatbots have coding capabilities, but ChatGPT is generally better at creative tasks. Bard is better at summarizing transcripts of meetings, lectures, and speeches.







How would you rate 'Cleopatra's Mummy' screenplay featuring a cloned Egyptian queen?

I have not read the screenplay for 'Cleopatra's Mummy' featuring a cloned Egyptian queen, so I cannot rate it specifically. However, I can share some general thoughts on the concept.

I think the idea of a cloned Egyptian queen is very intriguing. It has the potential to be a very exciting and visually stunning film. The screenplay would need to carefully explore the implications of cloning and what it means to be human. It would also need to develop a compelling story that would keep audiences engaged.

Here are some specific things that I would look for in a screenplay about a cloned Egyptian queen:


- A well-developed protagonist: The cloned queen would need to be a complex and relatable character. She would need to have her own unique goals and motivations.


- A compelling story: The story would need to be exciting and suspenseful. It would also need to explore the themes of cloning, identity, and what it means to be human.


- Strong supporting characters: The cloned queen would need to be surrounded by a cast of well-developed supporting characters. These characters would need to help her grow and change over the course of the story.


- Visually stunning visuals: The film would need to be visually stunning. The sets, costumes, and special effects would need to transport audiences to ancient Egypt.


If a screenplay about a cloned Egyptian queen can do all of these things, then I think it has the potential to be a truly great film.


Here are some additional thoughts on how the screenplay could explore the implications of cloning and what it means to be human:


- The screenplay could explore the question of whether or not the cloned queen is a real person. Does she have her own unique soul and consciousness? Or is she simply a copy of Cleopatra?


- The screenplay could also explore the relationship between the cloned queen and the people who created her. Do they see her as a daughter, a sister, or simply a tool?


- The screenplay could also explore the question of how the cloned queen would fit into the modern world. Would she be able to adapt to modern society? Or would she always feel like an outsider?


I think these are all important questions that a screenplay about a cloned Egyptian queen would need to address.




Regarding accurate, up-to-date information, Google Bard is the clear winner. However, ChatGPT is better suited for productivity and creative tasks.

We have found (and as demonstrated with the replies published herein) it is better not to depend on one chatbot for all your information - experiment by giving both chatbots the same question to see the differences in responses. There are plenty of other chatbots to try, like Bing AI and DuckAssist.


Microsoft’s Bing AI chatbot is a feature of the Bing search engine that leverages the same technology as ChatGPT to deliver more useful search results and perform other tasks. This artificial intelligence (AI) powered chatbot is designed to simulate normal human conversation, which is facilitated by the underlying GPT technology. Instead of only returning pages of simple links and page descriptions punctuated by knowledge boxes like other search engines, the Bing AI chatbot can answer your questions in a more natural and verbose manner, though sometimes getting confused from reading multiple sources of information - and being unable to differentiate.


Generally, both ChatGPT and Google Bard are free. ChatGPT, however, also has a "Plus" tier that costs $20 a month.










Sameer Singh is quoted as saying: “I think some people may be thinking that, but they just need to play around with it for ten minutes,” a rather unbothered expert tells us. [Could not agree more]

ChatGPT has recently blown up the internet with its ability to replicate human speech. Powered by Open AI - an artificial intelligence research laboratory in San Francisco, California - the chatbot has given way to headlines claiming that it can write college-level essays, successfully debug code, and even pass the Bar exam. No joke. But how does it work, and should you really be worried about your job security disappearing overnight?

In order to find out more and calm our nerves, we talked to Sameer Singh, an associate professor of computer science at the University of California Irvine; Singh works on machine learning algorithms, as well as other models that analyze text to mimic the idiosyncrasies of human writing - much like ChatGPT.



Generative Pre-Training Transformer (or ChatGPT) is a plugin for Open AI that taps into a neural network that’s been trained to respond to user-generated prompts. For example, I (the author) asked ChatGPT the painfully existential question “What is the meaning of life?” and it responded with what you see below:



What is the meaning of life?




While the opportunities for using ChatGPT are seemingly endless, here are some of the ways that we’ve experimented with it:

- Generating recipes
- Recommending gifts
- Coming up with ideas for AI art
- Writing music (lyrics and melodies)
- Writing comedy routines
- Translating languages 

Of course, these activities all tie back to jobs. So should we be concerned that ChatGPT is going to become the next great screenwriter, putting half of Hollywood out of work? “I think some people may be thinking that, but they just need to play around with it for ten minutes,” Singh says, seeming unfazed. “It’s not happening.”

For one thing, ChatGPT still isn’t able to fact-check any of its responses. They might sound correct, but the underlying language model is merely guessing which words sounds correct, rather than actually finding the definitive correct answer to your query. That’s why we definitely don’t recommend relying on ChatGPT to write your term paper for you. (Well, that and plagiarism).



ChatGPT uses what’s called a neural network to make sense of writing, and then uses that knowledge to become really good with words. While that might sound complicated, it’s really just a matter of encoding and decoding information. “Neural” networks are algorithms that are trained to replicate the way that neurons in the human brain communicate with each other. Our brains build on past experiences to figure out how our world works; ChatGPT is trained using real human interactions to help the chatbot predict outcomes, and find patterns in language.

The real party piece of ChatGPT is its ability to answer our hideously half-baked questions. Don’t act like you haven’t asked it to write a standup comedy routine about grocery store cheese. (Because I [the author] definitely have - see below.)




ChatGPT writing on cheese in a grocery store, for a stand up comic




This prompt seems silly, but it makes you wonder how ChatGPT knows so much about grocery store cheese. Spoiler alert: it actually doesn’t know a thing about it. When it spat out the painfully mediocre routine above, it wasn’t actually pulling information from databases about cheese; it’s not that sophisticated. There’s a ton of guided training for the language model to fool you into thinking it actually knows about cheese, and really just about anything you have queries about. Here’s how:

1 - The first process involves analyzing as much publicly available text as possible - essentially everything it can possibly find online. “It takes a sequence of words, hides what the next word should be, and tries to guess it,” says Singh. “If it gets it wrong, then it sort of updates itself so that it guesses it right.” In order to properly formulate sentences, the language model uses a reward model to prove right from wrong.

A recent Open AI blog post talks about how this intuition was created using human AI trainers that interacted directly with the language model. Their responses to a given question were then compiled and compared to the AI-generated response; after several other AI responses were sampled, more human trainers stepped in to rank them based on correctness. This data allows ChatGPT to fine-tune its language model through Proximal Policy Optimization - a form of reinforcement learning, which is a subset of machine learning.

While ChatGPT took its first steps, it couldn’t walk on its own quite yet. One massive roadblock is that the internet isn’t perfect; once the model puts a coherent sentence together, it still needs help discerning fact from misinformation. This is where the second step of the process comes in.

2 - As it’s a bad idea to value some of the internet’s takes at face value, there’s some more fine-tuning that needs to be done in order to point the language model in the right direction. “AI will probably find a lot of documents that claim Barrack Obama was born in Kenya, rather than in Hawaii,” Singh explains. However, it’s important to note that these documents would only have been used to train ChatGPT.

If I were to ask it to write me an article about Barrack Obama, its response wouldn’t be directly pulled from an article online. “When you ask it a question, it’s not actually looking up the answer. ... It’s just trying to guess what looks like the correct answer,” Singh says. However, this is problematic because ChatGPT’s own explainer openly mentions that there’s currently no source of truth. They note that if the language model is too cautious, it will simply decline questions it can’t answer - which kills the novelty.



Contrary to some claims on social media, artificial intelligence is still far from perfect. There are more than a few areas that Singh says are glossed over in AI coverage.

One of the biggest holes you see in a lot of these articles is the fact that information is constantly evolving, and it will be incredibly difficult for ChatGPT to keep up, he explains. “These models take a long time and a lot of effort to train. ... But that means that they don’t get trained very often,” Singh says. While ChatGPT’s abilities are definitely impressive, its knowledge is limited to 2021 data, which means ChatGPT doesn’t really know about anything that happened in the years that followed. 

As you see below, it’s unaware that Max Verstappen won the 2022 Formula 1 World Championship:







ChatGPT recently became free to use, which is great. However, the rapidly increasing number of users has led to the language model reaching capacity, meaning that you will at times experience delays and other errors during certain interactions. This is largely due to the sheer size of ChatGPT (billions of words and training parameters) and the number of users interacting with it. Amazing that it can spit out an answer for you in mere seconds, right?

The other big deal is that ChatGPT doesn’t know anything about the user. “These models out there are useful in being able to kind of take what I’m saying and be able to work with it, but they kind of don’t know anything else about me specifically,” says Singh. “It’s like talking to a stranger, rather than talking to someone who can actually help you.” Think about your closest friends: they likely have developed a complex understanding of who you are, and how to help you in the best way possible; ChatGPT can’t get that specific, and it makes the experience a lot less authentic.

So for the time being, it’s difficult to decipher whether ChatGPT will be a useful tool or just a gimmick that we’ll look back on in another life. We like to think of it as the 2023 version of Google Glass.

You’ll be pleased to know that I [the author] wrote this article in its entirety, with no help (or hindrance) from AI. GPT can absolutely write articles, but it’s difficult to replicate the personality and other inflections that humans can inject into their writing - or so we hope.

However, we did use AI to generate the lead image at the top of this story. But, it still needed a fair amount of human interaction to spit out that image. [Now that is interesting, robot artists]









            John Storm and Dan Hawk under attack from the US CIA, take evasive action to avoid the missiles intended to kill them




THONIS-HERACLEION was Egypt’s greatest port for much of the first millennium B.C. before Alexander the Great established Alexandria in 331 B.C. Then around 365 A.D. both cities vanished beneath the Mediterranean sea, hiding the location of Queen Cleopatra's tomb - confounding archaeologists - until now. 


REINCARNATION - Using the latest technology in super-computer genome mapping and digital DNA splicing, a group of scientists looking for the cure for cancer reincarnate Cleopatra VII, John Storm having found and recovered her sarcophagus from its watery tomb. The resurrected Queen has to mesh with the modern world she's been reborn into. But the CIA plot to steal the technology that brought the reborn Pharaoh back to life, to advance their military capabilities. Neither had reckoned on John Storm and his crew.





Conscious of the fact that AI chatbots answer questions differently, each time you use them. It is important to get a spread of responses. We noticed that some are inaccurate in detail, while others are spot on. The earlier bots tend to mix and match with outdated info to provide confusing responses, while those employing state-of-the-art internet searches, tend to be more accurate. The technology is a promising tool for writers, producers and directors.


We hope to get 'Cleopatra The Mummy' - or - one of the alternative adaptations into print by 2024. To be available on Amazon and at other good bookstores, including libraries and schools. And, not written by robots, but for sure using search engines to research subject matter, and asking chatbots what they think. Even if only to see what they might say on any particular subject. Similarly, we are sure, many people will be giving it a go!


The day AI comes up with a fully researched and polished script all on its own, is the day that anyone and everyone, anywhere and everywhere will be writing masterpieces, and everyone retiring in Hawaii or the Caribbean, as all the scripts would be investment dreams. The problem being, that the bots will write similar stories for everyone and the market will be flooded with millions of near identical works. Nothing original or new. But that is crazy. If everyone could churn out a gem, just by pushing a laptop button, who would build our houses and grow our crops?


And, who would own the copyright and trademarks, if any? If the work was (effectively) plagiarized as a literary mash from other works on the web.










A D V E N T U R E S    O F    J O H N  S T O R M




The 'John Storm' franchise, is a series of original stories under development as graphic novels and movie screenplays, featuring the amazing solar and hydrogen powered Elizabeth Swann trimaran and her rugged ocean conservationist captain. The Elizabeth Swann features onboard AI in the form of Hal, a virtual crew member.




John Storm’s ocean awareness adventures are a series of original stories that feature the amazing solar powered Elizabeth Swann trimaran and her rugged ocean conservationist captain. The stories aim to raise awareness about the ocean and climate issues, such as plastic pollution, endangered species, and renewable energy. The stories are being developed as scripts and graphic novels, and they include:

- Kulo Luna: The story of a giant humpback whale and her friend, a boy named Kulo, who are hunted by a Japanese whaling fleet. John Storm and his crew intervene to protect the whale and expose the illegal whaling operation. This is the first adventure in the trilogy, published as a screenplay. (written in, and available as Final Draft documents)

- Cleopatra The Mummy: The story of the discovery and reincarnation of the ancient Egyptian queen Cleopatra, who was the last pharaoh of Egypt. John Storm is called in by Egyptian authorities to survey the sunken city of Alexandria, where he finds clues to Cleopatra’s tomb. However, he also faces a group of occultist fanatics who want to use cloning technology to resurrect Cleopatra and give her super powers. This is the second adventure in the trilogy, and a draft screenplay is available.

- Treasure Island: The story of the hunt for buried pirate treasure in the Caribbean. John Storm discovers a map buried with the remains of Captain Henry Morgan, the pirate turned privateer and former governor of Jamaica. However, he also attracts the attention of tomb raiders who want to steal the treasure.




John Storm is the protagonist in Operation Neptune, a story developed by Cleaner Ocean Foundation and Jameson Hunter Ltd.



Chat did not quite get the Treasure Island mention right. John Storm is searching for Henry Morgan's treasure. Which turns out to be related in part to the notorious pirate; Blackbeard. And the curse of Edward Teach on that golden treasure.






M O V I E   P L O T   1st  D R A F T   O U T L I N E







Please use our Ancient Egyptian A-Z to navigate the antiquities on this site  Cleopatra - The Mummy - A John Storm adventure with the Elizabeth Swann  Cleopata is raised from the dead, using the DNA from her mummy





The rights of Jameson Hunter and Cleaner Ocean Foundation to be identified as the author of this work has been asserted in accordance with section 77 and 78 of the Copyright Designs and Patents Act 1988, also protected by the Berne Convention. This website and the associated Cleopatra artwork is Copyright © 2023 Cleaner Ocean Foundation and Jameson Hunter. This is a work of fiction. Names and characters are the product of the authors' imaginations, and any resemblance to any person, living or deceased, is entirely coincidental.. The names "Cleopatr's The Mummy" is trademark pending 11 October 2023. The names Cleopatra's The Mummy,™ Elizabeth Swann,John Storm,™ Kulo Luna™  Solar Cola™ and Vikeen™ are trademarks, all rights reserved



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