Further, I will describe the stages of film making and reflect on the integration of social realism in the filmmaking process in respect to our fiction film and further draw adequate conclusions on inclusion of social realism in the fiction film.
Kimberly a 17-year old daughter is in a white-station wagon sited in the back seat with her smaller brother Kiefer-15 years old. Ivy, the mother drives on a rough road headed to North Park Estate but keeps on complaining that she was unlucky in life for she had not gotten the right man to get married to but guesses aloud that it is because she had two grown up kids who no man could ever accept responsibility of. Kimberly and Kiefer do not say anything but the comment hurts them badly. Together, the family arrives at a North Park Estate where the family is to start a new life. While this place seems perfect for the mother and Kiefer, Kimberly is not satisfied and wishes that they could have continued to live in their previous home where she had met and made friendship in the neighborhood. Kimberly and Kiefer immediately gets enrolled to a new high school in the nearby and her mother starts working in a hotel in town as a cashier. Frustrated already, Kimberly finds it hard to make friends in the new school and even in the neighborhood. Her mother is frequently off since her work sometimes extended to the odd hours of the night and Kimberly has to stay home with Kiefer who was more of a computer geek. Kimberly finally meets a friend, Stacey, a teenage neighbor who helps her explore the neighborhood. Kimberly discovers Marble Sweet, a local cake shop thanks to Stacey.
A nice looking gentleman, Park-owner of Marble Sweet, seems interested in Kimberly and offers her a job to work in the store as a baker since she had a passion in baking. Without hesitating, Kimberly accepts the offer and starts working in the shop secretly without talking