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阿甘正传英文剧本

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  《阿甘正传》英文剧本Forrest Gump Transcript

  EXT. A SAVANNAH STREET  DAY  1981

  A feather floats through the air.

  The falling feather. A city, Savannah, is revealed in the background.

  The feather floats down toward the city below.

  The feather drops down toward the street below, as people walk past and

  cars drive by, and nearly lands on a man's shoulder. He walks across the

  street, causing the feather to be whisked back on its journey.

  The feather floats above a stopped car. The car drives off right as the

  feather floats down toward the street.

  The feather floats under a passing car, then is sent flying back up in

  the air.

  A MAN sits on a bus bench. The feather floats above the ground and

  finally lands on the man's mudsoaked shoe. The man reached down and

  picks up the feather.

  His name is FORREST GUMP. He looks at the feather oddly, moves aside a

  box of chocolates from an old suitcase, then opens the case. Inside the

  old suitcase are an assortment of clothes, a pingpong paddle, toothpaste

  and other personal items. Forrest pulls out a book titled "Curious

  George," then places the feather inside the book. Forrest closes the

  suitcase. Something in his eyes reveals that Forrest may not be all

  there. Forrest looks right as the sound of an arriving bus is heard.

  A bus pulls up. Forrest remains on the bus bench as the bus continues on.

  A BLACK WOMAN in a nurse's outfit steps up and sits down at the bus bench

  next to Forrest. The nurse begins to read a magazine as Forrest looks at

  her.

  Forrest: Hello. My name's Forrest Gump.

  He opens a box of chocolates and holds it out for the nurse.

  Forrest: You want a chocolate?

  The nurse shakes her head, a bit apprehensive about this strange man next

  to her.

  Forrest: I could eat about a million and a half of these. My momma

  always said, "Life was like a box of chocolates. You never

  know what you're gonna get."

  Forrest eats a chocolate as he looks down at the nurse's shoes.

  Forrest: Those must be comfortable shoes. I'll bet you could walk

  all day in shoes like that and not feel a thing. I wish I

  had shoes like that.

  Black Woman: My feet hurt.

  Forrest: Momma always says there's an awful lot you could tell

  about a person by their shoes. Where they're going. Where

  they've been.

  The black woman stares at Forrest as he looks down at his own shoes.

  Forrest: I've worn lots of shoes. I bet if I think about it real

  hard I could remember my first pair of shoes.

  Forrest closes his eyes tightly.

  Forrest: Momma said they'd take my anywhere.

  INT. COUNTRY DOCTOR'S OFFICE  GREENBOW, ALABAMA  DAY  1951

  A little boy closes his eyes tightly. It is young Forrest as he sits in a

  doctor's office.

  Forrest: (voiceover) She said they was my magic shoes.

  Forrest has been fitted with orthopedic shoes and metal leg braces.

  Doctor: All right, Forrest, you can open your eyes now. Let's take

  a little walk around.

  The doctor sets Forrest down on its feet. Forrest walks around stiffly.

  Forrest's mother, MRS. GUMP, watches him as he clanks around the room

  awkwardly.

  Doctor: How do those feel? His legs are strong, Mrs. Gump. As

  strong as I've ever seen. But his back is as crooked as a

  politician.

  Forrest walks foreground past the doctor and Mrs. Gump.

  Doctor: But we're gonna straighten him rihgt up now, won't we,

  Forrest?

  A loud thud is heard as, outside, Forrest falls.

  Mrs. Gump: Forest!

  EXT. GREENBOW, ALABAMA

  Mrs. Gump and young Forrest walk across the street. Forrest walks stiffly

  next to his mother.

  Forrest: Now, when I was a baby, Momma named me after the great

  Civil War hero, General Nathan Bedford Forrest...

  EXT. RURAL ALABAMA

  A black and white photo of General Nathan Bedford Forrest. The photo

  turns into live action as the General dons a hooded sheet over his head.

  The General is in full Ku Klux Klan garb, including his horse. The

  General rides off, followed by a large group of Klan members dressed in

  full uniform.

  Forrest: (voiceover) She said we was related to him in some way.

  And, what he did was, he started up this club called the

  Ku Klux Klan. They'd all dress up in their robes and their

  bedsheets and act like a bunch of ghosts or spooks or

  something. They'd even put bedsheets on their horses and

  ride around. And anyway, that's how I got my name. Forrest

  Gump.

  EXT. GREENBOW

  Mrs. Gump and Forrest walk across the street.

  Forrest: (voiceover) Momma said that the Forrest part was to

  remind me that sometimes we all do things that, well, just

  don't make no sense.

  Forrest stops suddenly as his brace gets stuck.

  Forrest's brace is caught in a gutter grate. Mrs. Gump bends down and

  tries to free Forrest. Two old cronies sit in front of a barber shop and

  watch.

  Mrs. Gump: Just wait, let me get it.

  Mrs. Gump struggles to pull the stuck brace from the grate.

  Mrs. Gump: Let me get it. Wait, get it this way. Hold on.

  Forrest pulls his foot out of the grate.

  Mrs. Gump: All right.

  Mrs. Gump helps Forrest up onto the sidewalk. She looks up and notices

  the two old man.

  Mrs. Gump: Oooh. All right. What are you all staring at? Haven't you

  ever seen a little boy with braces on his legs before?

  Mrs. Gump and Forrest walk along the sidwalk past the two old men. Mrs.

  Gump holds tightly onto Forrest's hand.

  Mrs. Gump: Don't ever let anybody tell you they're better than you,

  Forrest. If God intended everybody to be the same, he'd

  have given us all braces on our legs.

  Forrest: (voiceover) Momma always had a way of explaining things

  so I could understand them.

  EXT. OAK ALLEY/THE GUMP BOARDING HOUSE

  Mrs. Gump and Forrest walk along a dirt road. A row of mailboxes stands

  left.

  Forrest: (voiceover) We lived about a quarter mile of Route 17,

  about a half mile from the town of Greenbow, Alabama.

  That's in the county of Greenbow. Our house had been in

  Momma's family since her grandpa's grandpa's grandpa had

  come across the ocean about a thousand years ago.

  Something like that.

  Mrs. Gump and Forrest walk along the Gump Boarding House driveway.

  Forrest: (voiceover) Since it was just me and Momma and we had all

  these empty rooms, Momma decided to let those rooms out.

  Mostly to people passing through. Like from, oh, Mobile,

  Montgomery, place like that. That's how me and Mommy got

  money. Mommy was a real smart lady.

  Mrs. Gump: Remember what I told you, Forrest. You're no different

  than anybody else is.

  Mrs. Gump heads Forrest to the porch. She bends down to look Forrest in

  the eye.

  Mrs. Gump: Did you hear what I said, Forrest? You're the same as

  everybody else. You are no different.

  INT. ELEMENTARY SCHOOL / PRINCIPAL'S OFFICE  DAY  1954

  Principal: Your boy's... different, Mrs. Gump. Now, his I.Q. is

  seventyfive.

  Mrs. Gump: Well, we're all different, Mr. Hancock.

  The principal sighs, then stands up.

  INT. HALLWAY

  Forrest sits outside the principal's office and waits.

  Forrest: (voiceover) She wanted me to have the finest education,

  so she took me to the Greenbow County Central School. I

  met the principal and all.

  The principal stands in front of Mrs. Gump. Forrest, sitting left,

  listens.

  Principal: I want to show you something, Mrs. Gump. Now, this is

  normal.

  The principal holds up a chart with a designations according to I.Q. and

  points to the center of the graph, labeled "Normal." A red line below the

  normal area is labeled "State Acceptance." The principal points to the

  section below the acceptance line labeled "Below."

  Principal: Forrest is right here. The state requires a minimum I.Q.

  of eighty to attend public school, Mrs. Gump. He's gonna

  have to go to a special school. Now, he'll be just fine.

  Mrs. Gump: What does normal mean, anyway? He might be a bit on the

  slow side, but my boy Forrest is going to get the same

  opportunities as everyone else. He's not going to some

  special school to learn to how to retread tires. We're

  talking about five little points here. There must be

  something can be done.

  INT. HALLWAY

  Forrest sits outside the principal's office.

  Principal: We're a progressive school system. We don't want to see

  anybody left behind.

  INT. PRINCIPAL'S OFFICE

  Principal: Is there a Mr. Gump, Mrs. Gump?

  Mrs. Gump: He's on vacation.

  EXT. GUMP BOARDING HOUSE  NIGHT

  Forrest sits on a swing outside the house. Loud organic male grunts are

  heard coming from inside the house.

  Forrest sits on the swing as the grunts continue.

  The principal steps out of the Gump House and wipes the sweat from his

  face. Forrest is sitting on the porch.

  Principal: Well, your momma sure does care about your schooling, son.

  Mmmmmm.

  The principal wipes the sweat from his neck, then looks back at Forrest.

  Principal: You don't say much, do you?

  Forrest grunts, imitating him. The principal, embarrassed, turns and

  walks away.

  INT. GUMP BOARDING HOUSE/FORREST'S BEDROOM

  Mrs. Gump reads from the book "Curious George" as Forrest sits on the bed

  and listens.

  Mrs. Gump: "Finally, he had to try it. It looked easy, but, oh, what

  happened. First there..."

  Forrest: Momma, what's vacation mean?

  Mrs. Gump: Vacation?

  Forrest: Where Daddy went?

  Mrs. Gump: Vacation's when you go somewhere, and you don't ever come

  back.

  Forrest lies down on his bed and looks up.

  Forrest: (voiceover) Anyway, I guess you could say me and Momma

  was on our own.

  EXT. GUMP BOARDING HOUSE  DAY

  A cab driver closes the trunk of the car as two women walk toward the

  house. A milkman steps down from the porch.

  Forrest: (voiceover) But we didn't mind. Our house was never

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