The result should be a basic logline that covers the core elements of your story. It will likely need tweaking if you want to use it in order to pitch or sell your story.
Play around with the tool, look at the examples; then build your own.
Don’t worry about word count for now. The more elements you include, the longer your logline can be.
Write this as a mini-sentence, e.g.: “the town sheriff’s son is bullied”, or “a meteor collides with a space ship”.
DOES THE M.E. INCLUDE THE M.C.?
‘YES’ if your Major Event includes a description of your Main Character, e.g.: “A meek chemistry teacher is diagnosed with terminal cancer.”
MAIN CHARACTER (MC)
Describe psychology and function, e.g.: “a cruel nurse”, “a lonely cowboy”. (Article must be included: “a” or “an”).
INCLUDE A THEME OR ARC
Theme is expressed as something the MC needs to learn, e.g. “to let go of his resentment”, “to overcome grief”, etc.
This must be a visible/physical action the MC does or pursues. Use a verb, e.g.: “to retrieve the gold amulet”.
Only include if essential to the concept, e.g. “in a world where cats bark”, or “in 1930’s Chicago”.
Often negative stakes/antagonist are implied by the M.E. If not, clarify by stating what happens if the MC fails.
This logline is a little confusing, I would take out '1983' because as written it reads as if the story...