Deadlines are nothing new and are utilized across practices, art forms, task lists and industries. We’ve all explored them, talked about them, considered them, and many of us use them on a regular basis. But for most people, and especially writers who are constantly up for delivering complex, often personal… read more →
Getting notes on your original screenplay or TV pilot is easy: There are tons of services you can pay, and friends you can turn to for that valuable feedback. But once the dust settles, how do you know which notes to apply, and which to discard? I break it down in my latest blogpost.
Most writers will wrestle with the question sooner or later: What should I write next? A TV Pilot or a feature? In my latest blogpost, I break out the factors that you should consider when making this decision.
Writers groups for screenwriting and TV writing have always been instrumental to a writers growth and path to career success; in the time of COVID-19 they are more important than ever.
Love it or hate it, outlining is a skill that every writer looking to work in the professional space has to have. In my latest blogpost, I break down the various situations in which it is going to be required.
You did your work. You wrote that screenplay or TV pilot that you think could be really exciting. But how do you know when your screenplay is ready for industry eyes? Here are 5 tried-and-true ways to vet your work before you get it out there.
Having a solid writing routine that generates great screenplays and TV pilots on the regular is not as easy as it sounds. Check out these productivity hacks t get your writing year off to a great start!
When sending your screenplay or TV pilot out to agents, managers, executives or producers, what is the proper etiquette for following up?
Most writers are eager to get to pages, dig in to scenes and characters as they would unfold on the screen. But in order to write a successful screenplay or TV pilot every time, it’s important to take the time, do the pre-work and create a sound and solid project foundation.
Everyone always talks about the craft you need to learn in order to become an apt screenwriter or TV writer. But what about the experiences you have, which then feed and inform your writing?