Starbuck is full of himself according to his dead father, mother and especially sister. He runs into walls all the time, but deep down he just wants to be a good man. That begins to show when he meets Paris, a young lady, working on her bucket list.
The usual m.o. in a logline is to NOT name the protagonist. What matters in a logline is a character’s role in the plot — what they do — not what their name is. I certainly see no reason why this logline merits being an exception to that rule.
Instead of specifying names of characters, what the logline needs to do is specify a plot. It needs to answer the basic questions: What is the protagonist’s objective goal? Who/what opposes him in his struggle to attain that objective goal? What are the stakes — what does he stand to win if he attains his objective goal, lose if he fails?