100 Top Screenwriting Managers to Contact.

Download a list of the best working managers in LA who represent screenwriters.

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by Script Reader Pro in How to Sell a Screenplay
January 20, 2022 159 comments
screenwriting managers

Screenwriting managers list of the top 100 Hollywood management companies.

This is a comprehensive list of the top screenwriting managers and literary management companies currently working (mainly in Hollywood) who are worth submitting queries to.

There are over 100 managers on the list, and the best news is that each one is looking for new writers just like yourself.

While it’s true screenwriting managers are often flooded with queries and submissions, they’re often much more open to receiving them than screenwriting agents. You can read more about why it’s a good move to contact managers over agents in our post, How to Get a Screenwriting Agent and Manager.

This screenwriting managers list is divided into 3 sections. 

• Accepts unsolicited queries. These are all managers and management companies who welcome queries and submissions from writers without representation and without a referral from an industry professional they know.

• Does not accept unsolicited queries. These screenwriting managers and literary management companies state they do not wish to receive unsolicited material from writers.

• Unknown submission policy. These script managers and companies don’t state a preference one way or the other.

Hopefully, this will better help you navigate all the various managers in the list, although, when it comes down to it there’s not as great a difference between “solicited” and “unsolicited” as you may imagine. We’ll discuss this in more detail below.

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Preparing to query screenwriting managers.

The first thing you’ll want to do is make sure you have at least two high-quality screenplays in your portfolio that are ready to send out into the industry. How do you know when they’re “ready”? When they’ve achieved at least one of the following:

• Received high praise from an agent, literary manager, producer or executive

• Created a buzz on an online pitch site, such as the Blacklist

• Won or placed very highly in one or more of these best screenwriting contests

• Received a “Recommend” from one or more script coverage services

If your screenplay hasn’t achieved all or any of the above, we highly recommend that you DON’T START SENDING IT OUT to screenwriting managers. They get a ton of submissions and yours will most likely get lost in among them.

Don’t make the same mistake as many aspiring writers by querying screenplay managers without having scripts that are guaranteed to impress. Two, but preferably three, amazing screenplays.

There’s no point putting yourself out there with just one awesome script if that’s all you have. The first question any respectable manager will ask is, “What else have you got?” And you’d better be able to show them another script that’s equally as good if you don’t want to blow your big chance right there and then.

The query letter.

Next, you’ll need to craft an effective query letter, or “query email” in most cases.

Make no mistake: this pitch needs to be red hot. It needs to be short, sweet and compelling, enticing its reader to simply have to read that screenplay.

This is your one moment to shine.

Include a logline, short synopsis of the script and simple personal bio, remembering to mention that time you met at the Austin Film Festival, that referral you received, or the fact you placed highly in the Nicholl contest.

We don’t have space here, but there’s a ton of useful information out there on how to write a great query letter. Look it up and, if needs be, even pay a pro script consultant to take a look at it before approaching the screenwriting managers on this list.

It may also be a good idea to write a longer synopsis of around two to three pages in length, in case a manager requests to read that first rather than the whole script.

Finally, create a spreadsheet, detailing the name of each Hollywood management company or literary manager you’ve approached, who you spoke to or emailed, and when, and what the outcome was. Trust us, this step is invaluable.

screenwriting mentor

Working out which screenwriting managers to query. 

While our list of script managers is pretty comprehensive, they may not all be suitable for you, or open to accepting your submission. Therefore, it’s worth drilling the list down a little so you’re only querying those managers who may not only make a good fit, but also be likely to be interested in your material.

The obvious place to start with is the screenwriting managers in the first section of the list who openly accept unsolicited queries.

These managers don’t mind if you’ve never met, haven’t been referred by anyone they know in the industry or if you don’t have any representation of any kind.

They’re actively looking for new writers and so there’s nothing standing in your way from querying them. (There may well be many of these managers hiding in the third “unknown submission policy” section too.)

Breaking the rules.

This is not to say screenwriting managers who say they don’t want to receive unsolicited material necessarily mean it. It’s not as uncommon as you may think for writers who’ve ignored the “no unsolicited submissions” notice and sent in a query anyway, to receive an email saying, “Normally we don’t accept unsolicited queries, but please send over your script.”

There’s no harm in sending these screenplay managers in the second section a query also. After all, what have you got to lose? The worst that can happen is your email will be deleted, but if you send an outstanding query and logline, you stand a slim chance of it catching someone’s attention.

Screenwriting managers and genre.

Another good tactic is to first target all the managers on the list who share your genre sensibilities. Look up all those who represent writers who’ve written movies similar to ones you’ve personally enjoyed, and are similar to your own, and reach out to them.

If you have a low budget indie thriller, for example, it’s possible that the literary manager who represents Jeremy Saulnier is more likely to be interested in your material than one who represents Judd Apatow.

As a new writer, it’s also a good idea to start by targeting the smaller literary management companies and newer screenwriting managers who are yet to establish huge client rosters, as opposed to the bigger, more established managers.

Smaller companies and new managers often have more time and attention to give aspiring writers and their blossoming careers and are hungrier for success.

Sending your query letter.

Once you have everything in place and the time has come to actually contact the managers on your list, make sure you find out who to address your query to and what their individual submission policy is.

If they accept unsolicited queries, they’ll often have specific instructions on this on their website. (We’ve linked to these pages in the list.) If, as in many cases, they don’t, then it’s a case of trying to find the name of an assistant at the Hollywood management company who you can personally address your query to.

Try to avoid sending generic queries to “Whom it may concern,” or “Sir/Madam,” as this just looks like you’re mass querying everyone in town at once. If all you have is a phone number or email address, but no idea who to contact, call or email and ask who you should send your query to.

Getting personal. 

Once you have a name, individually craft your query to that person and either call or email them. (There are hardly any managers left who only read actual snail mail letters.)

If you have a confident phone persona, calling can be a great option as it’s a better way of establishing a human connection. An email, on the other hand, can easily wind up in a trash folder, be deleted or simply forgotten about.

Sending out queries to screenwriting managers means just that—you’re only querying whether they’d be interested in reading the script, so avoid sending it right away. Or anything else, like a full synopsis, character breakdown, pictures and such like.

How and when to query screenplay managers. 

Most managers also prefer to receive queries in the body of the email, rather than in an attachment. If they’re intrigued by your query, they’ll get in touch and request to read either a full synopsis or the screenplay itself.

Finally, make sure you don’t send your query letters out over weekends, public holidays or other times when screenplay managers are less likely to be fully focused on work. The best time is probably mid-week.

Next steps. 

If you don’t hear back right away, don’t panic. Resist the temptation at all costs to leap on the phone and call all the literary management companies you queried, demanding to know why they haven’t yet responded. If they don’t get in touch, they’re probably not interested.

However, there are a number of possible favorable responses to your query:

• A request to read a synopsis. Great, send it in!

• A request to read the script. Even better. Ask what their submission policy is and send it in

• A request to read something else. In this case, you should ask whether they want to read a synopsis or the whole script and send it in

After receiving one of the three responses above, it’s permissible to follow-up your submission to your screenwriting managers after a couple of months. Again, keep the query to the point, friendly and professional.

While you’re waiting… 

But while you wait, you should be writing, honing your craft, networking and hitting up more screenwriting managers with fresh queries. If you don’t hear anything back or anything favorable about your query, synopsis or screenplay after a literary manager has read it, then it may be a case of rethinking your strategy or the quality of your work.

The great thing is that screenwriting managers genuinely want to find new talent.

They need you as much as you need them, so you have more power in this situation than you may realize.

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Download our screenwriting managers list.

To download your free copy of our Screenwriters Managers List and subscribe to our newsletter, hit the button below.


As we stated in the first section of this article, you only have one chance to impress so make sure you have at least two high-quality screenplays under your belt BEFORE querying the screenwriting managers on this list.

All of the information contained in the list is freely available on the web from the screenwriting managers themselves, but they don’t like being inundated with material. Go easy on them and on the follow-ups, and be polite and professional.

Screenwriting managers


Let us know what you think of our Screenwriting Managers List in the comments section below. Have you got a screenplay manager? If so, how did you get him/her? What strategies do you use in trying to snag the attention of screenwriting managers? We’d love to hear your thoughts.

script coverage services

Enjoyed this post? Read more on screenwriting managers and agents. 

How to Become a Screenwriter: A Pro’s Guide to Unlocking Your Career

How to Get a Screenwriting Agent and Manager in 10 Proven Steps

How to Sell a Screenplay: 6 Most Popular Ways New Writers Make a Sale

[© Photo credits: Unsplash]

  1. Twilight says:

    Hello, i’ve writen movie in a book . I don’t know how to Print it into a scripts.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      We have a post here on how to adapt a novel into a screenplay that you may find helpful.

  2. Twilight says:

    Hello, i’ve writing movie in a book . I don’t know how to Print it into a scripts.

  3. Mika Collins says:

    Thanks so much for the manager list, a great resource. Could you tell me when is the last time it was updated? Thank you.

  4. Tyrae says:

    My name is Tarik. I’ve already published 3 urban books, out on amazon I would like to possibly send over a pilot. What is the best way I could get it over for someone to view it.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Sounds good – you can check out our TV coverage services here.

  5. Sky says:

    Looking for anyone to help me with a manuscript for a horror movie…140 pages….don’t have any idea what to do….. I only know about the scenes and things I see in my mind… don’t know who to call or what to do…-I’m lost

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      We could help you beat out the basic story during a one-on-one consultancy call. Or we also have mentorships available. (And other services here)

  6. Ronnie Macbright says:

    Hello I’m Ronnie
    I have a very excited action movie script to sell plz any manager interested let me know through email. Looking forward to hear from you soon. Cheers Ronnie

  7. Jennifer Yates says:

    Thanks for such a great list, can’t wait to dive in!

  8. Mac says:

    I’m loving this. Thank you for taking the time to put it together. Do you know if there are animation managers on the list?

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Hey Mac – there may be managers who deal in animation but bear in mind that this genre is usually done in house at the studio, rather than via the spec market.

  9. Doreese says:

    This is very helpful. Thank you for the advice. I wrote a manuscript based on a True Story with a strong female lead, Can you direct me to a literary manager list who’d be interested in a Dramatic True Story.

  10. Shy says:

    How can I protect my story/theme/idea ? Or how can I make sure if the story/idea/theme will not copy?
    Thanks in advance.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Hi Shy, ideas cannot be copyrighted, only completed scripts.

  11. Marvin Mavado says:

    Hey guys did you guys know that even some actors are accepting scripts for example last week I reading about some ideas how to get your screenplay in Hollywood and some of the ideas was put your screenplay on blacklist and IMDb pro and l tried IMDb pro and an actor got a glimpse on my screenplay and he encouraged me to get a manager soon because my screenplay is so interesting to read

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Good stuff, Marvin. We talk a lot about how you should target managers in this post.

  12. Alexander Gilgamesh says:

    First time writing a screenplay. I unfortunately was unable to finish my synopsis and logline because Microsoft Word sucks. But I did finish the script I can’t say for certain that it is meeting Peak standards. But I know that the idea itself is very catchy and I would hope someone would look over it as I am not very good at doing this this as it is my first time.
    Even if you just critique it I would be satisfied I just want to know how does it Stack Up. Be willing to send it to you on request just also send me anything credentials so that I know that I’m talking to the right person I’m sorry I just don’t know since it’s my first time and I don’t want to potentially get scammed just being cautious.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Yup, MS Word isn’t great – especially for writing scripts! We have a ton of script coverage services you can check out here.

  13. Marvin Mavado says:

    Hey I have a request to make , when approaching these managers what do I have to do to get started

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      It’s best to have at least two solid scripts in your portfolio.

      1. Ikechukwu Stanley says:

        I really am grateful for your advice and directions. My story or should I say short story is about animals and most likely to fall under the cartoon section. Does it count? Can I sell to cartoon networks? Do the mangers accept cartoon-like scripts.
        Kindly assist me more.

        1. Script Reader Pro says:

          Thanks, Ikechukwu – cartoons are usually done in-house and unlikely to accept spec submissions.

    2. Nqubeko says:

      Thanks for your help.It just that my script is perfectly fine but it is hard to find a manager though.

  14. Harlan says:

    Can someone please tell me? How to get a list of managers, for my screenplay. I would be so happy if someone, would just e-mail the list to me. Thank you

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      You need to click the “Download Managers List” button.

  15. Victoria says:

    Hi I’m Victoria and I’m in South Africa. Is it possible for me to get a screenwriting manager in America? I’m actually writing a Walt Disney screenplay


    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Our services are listed on the homepage. Select the one that best suits you. If you don’t find it there, then we likely don’t offer it. All the best with your writing.

  16. Elvis says:

    Hello. Please I’m in Africa. Can I get someone to represent me?

    1. Dee says:

      Hey email me at I have a couple of ideas that may help

  17. Anıl says:

    If I need at least two screenplays in my portfolio is it acceptable to have a pilot episode and the second episode?
    If I need to create a standalone screenplay then could it be anything like short film or comedy considering my pilot episode is drama in 1h format.

    Kind Regards.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      You’d usually want to have two separate original scripts in your portfolio. A second episode of the same show doesn’t really count. Thanks for reading!

  18. john says:

    Media Property

    I own the intellectual property of media across multiple platforms.  The website, covers a case study and has links to further media.  Would one of your associates be interested in development rights?

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Sorry John, we’re not a production co.

    2. INGABIRE D. says:

      i need a manager,

  19. Tamra Teig says:

    I got my manager through listing them on Coverfly, and having two scripts in the top 1%, and one in the top 8%. Jon Brown, Ensemble Entertainment contacted me through Coverfly.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Congrats, Tamra! Thanks for reaching out.

      1. Joaquin says:

        Thank you for all these resources! I have English and Spanish scripts. Do you recommend I call the agencies on your list and see if they accept Spanish scripts?

        1. Script Reader Pro says:

          Thanks Joaquin! I would guess they only accept scripts in English but you definitely only want to query those who you think might jive with your script’s genre/subject matter.

  20. Phil Campion says:

    If you have a script set in Britain, is it worth sending to USA?
    Thanks Phil C

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Phil. Yes. All the best on your script writing journey.

  21. Ted says:

    Could you tell me what scripts I could read, in the area of an original screen play in historical fiction dealing with Soviet spies from the 1930’s?

  22. Emmanuel Simon says:

    Thank you for your good heart to help. God bless you.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Thanks Emmanuel – happy writing 🙂

  23. Robert Szypulski says:

    Is the manager list a free download?

    1. Script Reader Pro says:


    2. marc steinberger says:

      So I’ve written a TV Pilot and the overall series theme is a sort of Post Apocalyptic scenario, however, the pilot still takes place when humanity is “normal.”

      Would it be wise to write a 2nd episode where we now see what this post apocalyptic world is like? I just have a feeling when industry starts reading it they might say, “well this is great but what does the world in which the series look like now?”

      Thoughts would be helpful.

  24. Kade Fontenot says:

    Question on length for teleplays. Will readers be dismissive of a script that might be “too long” for a half hour comedy?
    I know the rule of thumb is 60 sec per page and that most half hour shows actually clock in at 22 mins (although, with shows on streaming services that’s become more fluid). But I’ve read teleplays for half hour shows that are 40 to 50 plus pages.

  25. C J León says:

    I appreciate your work and the list you provide us.
    I will comment on my experience: I sent several inquiries (unfortunately for not knowing) almost all of them on the weekend.
    The query I made on Tuesday had an answer the following Thursday, they asked me for the script along with a form.
    I sent this on Monday October 12th.
    Public holiday in my country, Venezuela, I don’t know if I should send it again, what do you recommend?
    I made the mistake of sending material on non-due days, weekends and Mondays.
    Thanks for your reply.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Thank you for sharing CJ, we don’t have advice on this, but we wish you all the best.

  26. oscar julian lopez rincon says:

    great-job, al. amazing platform, take for that’s screenwriting of the differents projects. so, good.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Thanks for the feedback, Oscar!

  27. Bekzod Abdusalomov says:

    I’m not sure to say but should I send a spec screenplay and unwanted query letter to screenwriting manager. Because I’m a teenager and I have to follow my dream.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      It’s best not to send your script – just send a targeted query letter to someone you think might be receptive to reading it.

  28. Madhu Solanki says:

    Basic things your script readers would say: 1. Correct your spelling & Grammar.
    2. Put your last seen first. Change everything. 3. Too long or too short. 5. Rewrite and
    4. My fee is $100 up front.

  29. Sydney says:

    Thank you! I can’t wait to find a manager to help start my career! I may be only 15, but I really hope someone doesn’t see age as an issue and decides to be my manager.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      It’s always the quality of the script, Sydney – good luck!

  30. Mecca stinnette says:

    This is a bit much I just need a agent for my scripts. I no what I’m doing I’m confident in all my work if i can find s list of agents for my protection I’m not interested in sending my books out to people for proofing i no my work is what it’s supposed to be if you’ll have agent names or were i can find that info I’d greatly appreciate the help thank u miss stinnette


    After reading your post carefully, I sent my query to some Managers in your list, one replied and requested for a full script which I sent now am waiting for their word. Thanks guys for your guidance . I will keep noticefing you . At least I have take a step.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      That’s great news – best of luck with the script!

  32. Screenplay.Writer.Songstress.0806.1038.8620 says:

    i m trying to download the list, to procure or hopefully, ( a screen writer mgr. etc.)but i am brought back to this page. please help. Already have another screenplay series all ready to go.
    adios. GREAT site.

  33. billy kwack says:

    My project Super Mario Brothers, Enter Wario
    In Capital Fund Screenwriters competition is one of the top
    100 hot winners of 2019 #83
    since Walt Disney has Marvel Comics
    and Warner Brothers has DC Comics
    My idea, I think,Sony Pictures can join with Nintendo
    I have no connections with Nintendo
    that’s why I need help
    I’m also working on other titles from Nintendo
    like Legend of Zelda and Smash Melee
    O.K please write back

  34. Ssenvuma Joseph says:

    I wish I had read your analysis carefully before. It could be great, but I have already sent my full script to managers. Guys how can I be helped ? . Give us a list of small literally manager, as you have said they can pay attention to new Writers like me. Thanks a lot for that information.

  35. Jonathan says:

    Thank you so much for given me direction i will work hard with this to be the best

  36. harish kumar V says:

    thank you very much for this one and all the articles you folks publish. During the dark periods its soothing / reassuring to read you articles.

  37. Katlego mtlokoa says:

    I’m 16 years old I’m script writer I am a girl I’m from South Africa Pretoria I’d like to have a manager

    1. adam says:

      I have the contact details for numerous agencies and actors but I am looking for a manager / agent to help me start my networking for my first feature film. im honestly completely lost on what to do and feel im going to look stupid if i just request an agency to read my work. whats the best thing to do and go about it

      1. Script Reader Pro says:

        Hey Adam – we have a post here on how to get an agent and manager in 10 steps.

    2. Imani says:

      If you would like to link up for a project. We can get together to make Hollywood screenplays if you are interested just email me

  38. Ssenvuma Joseph says:

    Am from Uganda . Is it legally amanager to connect with me if I get good WORK?

  39. Kelly Anderson says:

    Great Post!

    Thank you 🙂

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      You’re welcome, Kelly!

  40. Barry John Terblanche says:

    WOW.. You guys are for real. Meaning that you really out to help us new script writers, not like so many other that just want to sell you something.
    I’ve signed-up to your site and look forward to so much I’m sure to learn from via.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Thanks a lot, Barry! Glad to have you on board.

  41. Mohammad says:

    Hi, I’m so grateful for this guidance , I have some questions,
    1. Is there something different we should follow for writing query letter for short scripts (2 – 10 pages) ?
    2. Do script managers accept animation script or it doesn’t make difference that it be animation or not ?
    3. In case that script needs editing , can manager have the script edited by his editors he knows ?

  42. Jonathan Turner Smith says:

    I am so impressed that you provide this service. What a great thing to do! I have used your services before and have found the comments from your Readers to be very helpful and professional. Again, thnak you so much.

  43. Satish B says:

    I am Satish from India, can you please share the list of agents or manger and their contact no or email id with me.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      You need to follow the link – cheers.

  44. Todd Girouard says:

    P.S. I am using the U.S. Copyright office to copyright, so maybe that’s all one needs to do.

  45. Todd Girouard says:

    Okay, don’t laugh. I know everyone says this. And I know many respond by saying don’t worry about this because no one has the interest, time, energy, etc., to steal someone else’s idea. AND everyone thinks their idea or screenplay is “one-of-a-kind” and “amazing.” (Which is good to at least have that belief and confidence, right?) Those caveats said, we do hear about stories, songs, and all kinds of intellectual property, being stolen. Maybe that’s only a very small percentage that grab the headlines? But what if one truly might have a very singular, unique idea, the writing quality, or lack thereof, aside. No brag, but it really is pretty crazy and unique. (But marketable/pitchable. It’s not “Being John Malkovich.” Ha ha.) The half dozen people I’ve shared it with – family members, friends, and one colleague at work – were genuinely blown away by the concept. (And I know these people well, so I can tell when they’re really sincere about something.) Here’s the thing: if one is sharing their idea with others, submitting to contests, uploading to sites for all to see and critique, doesn’t one run the risk of being ripped off if one truly has a unique, marketable concept? Or am I being silly? Or does putting it out there in all those public ways protect one should someone else make your movie? You can tell me I’m being a worry wart for nothing and I’ll move on, but it would suck to lose an original idea, so I feel I have to at least ask some experts about this possibility. Thanks. Btw, your guidance and links to resources is really great and well done. Thanks.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Hi Todd, yes, the US Copyright office should suffice – have you seen this post on copyrighting scripts?

      1. Todd Girouard says:

        No, I had not seen it, so will check it out. Thank you!

  46. Virgil Burton says:

    Hi I would like for you guys to send a agent/manger that wouldn’t mind working with a up coming writer with alot of ideas

  47. Sally says:

    I cannot download this, nor can I see a list of literary managers or firms. Please respond.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      You need to click the button at the end of the post that says: “DOWNLOAD MANAGERS LIST”.

      1. Abdul says:

        Please send Managers list.
        Thank you

      2. Joshua shawn dillinger says:

        I wrote a vma

  48. Kelly King says:

    I now know where to go and how to start! Thank you so much!

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Good luck, Kelly!

  49. Hanna says:

    Thank you 100 times over for this xoxox

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Thanks, Hanna!

  50. Katelyn says:

    Really really great information! Thank you!

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Katelyn, thanks for reading!

  51. Anthony says:

    The List is no longer there….

  52. Martyna says:

    Hello! I can’t download the list – it gets me into “page not found” after I typed my email, name and clicked “download manager list”. Is it still downloadable?:)

  53. Afolabi Cisse says:

    can anyone tell me if I need to buy Final Draft to write my script before sending to managers?

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      You don’t have to buy FD but we recommend purchasing a professional screenwriting software. You can find our top 5 choices here.

  54. Tom Goldmann says:

    How do I know how long to wait before following up with a manager? Thanks great list!

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      It’s best to leave it at least a couple of weeks before following up.

  55. Dani Dutkiewicz says:

    Thank you Script Reader one million and please continue the great work.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Thanks, Dani!

  56. Gary says:

    One question. Is it acceptable to eMail the Q letter, or should it be mailed?

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      It’s okay to email but a proper letter is probably better as most writers just email.

      1. Gary says:

        Alright. Another question-When writing the Q letter I have multiple screenplays completed (3) I noticed most Q letters are centered around one at a time. Seems a bit redundant to mail 3 separate letters. Is there a proper way to combine all three letters? Plus I also have multiple new screenplays and a TV Pilot in progress. I don’t want to seem to push-e but seems like I would be a better fit for a company to get involved with because I have an ongoing creative process/ideas in play.

  57. Kabeer CHAUDRY says:

    I have sent my script to dozens of these screenwriting managers and have not gotten any where what am i doing wrong??

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      We’d recommend getting someone to check your query letter/email and approach. Maybe it’s not the script but something that’s putting people off before they read it.

    2. Madhu Solanki says:

      Nice website. Would you tell me the title of the latest blockbuster you help created. Thanks.

      1. Script Reader Pro says:

        So Madhu you think good writing is limited to the latest blockbuster? Thank you for making a positive contribution.

  58. AJ says:

    DO you have a service where I can pay you to blast my query letter to screenwriting managers?

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      We don’t, AJ. There are other companies out there that will but it’s probably best to put in the time and do it yourself.

  59. David says:

    Pretty cool list. helpful to know the names cause otherwise I’ll just be googling the word managers. But I wish I knew which kinds of movies they did. One of the tips says to look up by Genre, but I none of these names are sutomatically recognizable. What genre or top movies do they have?

  60. Vince says:

    Fantastic list, saved me much research of screenwriting managers

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      You’re welcome, Vince!

    2. Ben Rozenschwartz says:

      I wrote a political thriller in Hebrew, which weaves the assignation of JFK and the Israeli Nuclear capability (according to foreign sources).
      Can I forward an abstract of my book to a Literary management company for evaluation, whether it has commercial potential?
      Can you recommend a Literary management company?

  61. Art says:

    Do the same for agents please.

  62. Randy Jon Morgan says:

    What a wonderful service. One would expect to pay big bucks to obtain similar information from a retail book, or spend many hours of searching to attain this information. Thank you.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Thanks, Randy – much appreciated!

  63. Nô Brito says:

    Dear Sirs,

    I wish I could read some ready complet screenplay for me to optimize my reading and learning in writing.
    I have already read some books and I also have written some screenplays, but I still do not feel so confident to send it to an agent.
    I live in Brazil.
    Nô Brito.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Hi there. We’d recommend checking out these posts on how to write a script.

  64. Vikki Wells says:

    Hi! Is getting a producer’s manager the same folks/ companies and process?

  65. Hamza hope says:

    Hamza hope
    i just want to take some time out to say thank you to you guys, you’re amazing and God bless you all.
    I’m a young writer from Nigeria and I’ve been selling script, most of my clients always say to me to look out into Hollywood because of my kind of storytelling. I’ve sold over four films here.
    I have series and feature films, romantic to actions on ground i need to get it out into Hollywood. I really need help.
    you tools has really improve my skills in a great way…Thank you.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Thanks for reaching out, Hamza, and best of luck with the writing!

  66. Don says:

    Hi! I was wondering how often this list is updated. I see from my Google search that this was originally published in August 2018.

  67. Deoanand Nath says:

    Thanks a lot!
    I’m a Scriptwriter based in Mumbai, India. This list and your articles are a gold mine. Now we need to dig out our stories and make them glitter!

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      That’s the spirit, Deoanand – best of luck with the writing!

  68. louis kaufman says:

    What might happen if I contact a manager who knows I contacted another manager? Should I only contact one at a time?

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Contacting one at a time would take too long. I wouldn’t worry about it, the chances of two managers discussing your script are pretty remote.

  69. Kenneth says:

    You guys are the best! This is a goldmine.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Thanks a lot, Kenneth!

  70. Lyric Nelson says:

    WORDS CANNOT EXPRESS MY GRATITUDE. You guys are out here doing the hard work for us writers, BLESS YOU.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Thanks, really appreciate it 🙂

  71. Kevin Karp says:

    Can you repost the download link for the list of managers? It isn’t on this page, or anywhere else on this site.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      You need to click the “download managers list” button.

  72. Rick Heintz says:

    Thank you so much for this. I have officially bugged every manager on your list (ones accepting queries of course) and have noticed an uptick on my shows Facebook page so I know they’re at least getting the info.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Best of luck, Rick.

  73. Erik says:

    Many thanks! very practical resource! I am an Asian from Hong Kong, aspiring to be a Hollywood scriptwriter, just left my job to focus my screenplay a year ago. I was struggling how to enter the business. Studied your other blog posts, I think I need to have a Manager. Do I have to physically meet the Manager in LA? or Could I have one online and visit LA when potential grows? As I am currently unemployed, it is better to save cost with the latter.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Yes, you can make connections from where you are by writing a bunch of great scripts and then make the move if you can at a later date.

  74. Mariana Ramos says:

    Thank you, that was very very helpful!

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      You’re welcome, Mariana!

  75. Jake the film guy says:

    Exactly what I needed this very week as I’ve been hitting a wall in cold pitching decision makers. Thank you!

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Glad we could help – good luck contacting screenwriting managers!

  76. James Freeman says:

    This list is AWESOME!!!

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Thanks, James – good luck with the search.

  77. Donald Lorincz says:

    A quick thanks for the info. Now, I have a lot of letters to write.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Good luck, Donald!

  78. Suzanne Lutas says:

    Thank you so much for your generosity with such invaluable resources and pieces of advice. Much appreciated.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      You’re welcome, Suzanne.

  79. Kristine Husicker says:

    Amazing! There are 18 screenwriting managers in the “ACCEPTS UNSOLICITED QUERIES” that I haven’t hit up before.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Yes, there are quite a few 🙂

  80. Bill Kelly Jr says:

    Thank you for the list and the helpful article on how to best query managers. A really nice service.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Thanks a lot, Bill – hope you find it useful.

  81. Peter says:

    Thanks so much for putting this information together. I can’t wait to find a screenwriting manager!

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Good luck, Peter!

  82. Atasa James Bankoje says:

    Thanks script writer, this has really being a whole good and helpful to me, you are amazing always appreciate you, one love.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Thanks for your kind words, Atasa.

  83. Amber says:

    You always write fire materials that are so helpful! Thank you so much for the screenwriting manager list!

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Thanks for the feedback, Amber!

  84. Sean says:

    Amazing! Thanks so much Script Reader team. This is a phenomenal resource. Keep up the great work.

    1. Script Reader Pro says:

      Thanks, Sean!

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