Crafting the perfect logline is often a challenge. How do you describe your characters and story and summarize your plot in a way that is marketable and enticing to buyers?
We all know that having fresh, sharp & snappy dialogue is an essential element of a great script. In fact, it’s impossible to develop truly unique, interesting characters without terrific dialogue.
Conflict is the driving force behind any well-written screenplay. Without it, your story cannot move forward. And if you don’t move your story forward, then you have no story - and hence - no worthwhile script.
You’ve spent countless hours crafting your script. In your eyes, it’s a masterpiece. So when someone reads it and has notes you weren’t expecting, it can sometimes be demoralizing.
I went from feeling stuck to feeling hopeful by flipping the script. Try it sometime.
In order to understand how to break through writer’s block, you need to understand what it really is.
I've come up with a three-stage plan for dealing with interruptions...
Of the thousands of scripts that have been submitted to me, only one or two writers have ever asked for feedback...
They say that 90% of writing is rewriting. But who trusts statistics? Sometimes, a project will prove such statements completely untrue, right?
So what if there are a few typos in your script?