A new movie, "I Am Bolt," documents the Jamaican sprint star's journey to the Rio 2016 Olympics.
In Brazil, Bolt sealed an unprecedented "treble treble" of Olympic sprint golds.
The movie plots the twists and turns, from injury and ailments, to Bolt writing yet another chapter in athletics history.
It is a far cry from the track where he first tested his prowess, William Knibb Memorial High School in Trelawny, Jamaica.
Bolt first rose to prominence at the 2002 world junior championships, winning the 200 meters as a 15-year-old against older rivals.
Shortly after, he was introduced to Ricky Simms (far right), who has been his agent ever since.
Justin Gatlin, who has come closest to halting Bolt's dominance, likens their rivalry to that of Muhammad Ali and Joe Frazier.
British sprinter Zharnel Hughes, hailed as "the next Bolt," says his illustrious training partner has a good sense of humor.
Bolt and Hughes are overseen by Glen Mills, the longstanding head coach at the Racers' Track Club in Jamaica.
Bolt has pledged to ended his career at next year's world championships in London, where he completed his second treble of Olympics golds in 2012.
Bolt has 11 world titles to his name, but has hinted he will not attempt his trademark track treble in London.
His legacy as one of the world's most well-known sports stars in the world is already cemented -- and will only be augmented by the Hollywood treatment.