While building a screenwriting or TV writing career is never easy, I see writers from all walks of life do it all. the. time. Lucy Luna is that writer who went for a dream and came to L.A. with no industry connections or pedigree to speak of, and rode it all the way to her first staff writing position.
Let’s face it: building a screenwriting career usually takes more time than anyone wants it to. In order for it to not take longer than it has to, make sure you have a smart, focused career plan in place.
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.
Many writers making their income in the feature writing space today do so by writing pages, i.e. landing writing assignments with studios and production companies. But where, and how, do you get those? I break it down in my latest blogpost.
If you’re looking to get, learn about or switch representation NOW, check out my latest blogpost, which includes what I and my clients are hearing from representation’s front lines!
When building a screenwriting career, opportunities can be few and far between. Therefore, don’t take them for granted, and make the most of each one as they come! Check out this blogpost to find out how.
As the year in coaching comes to a close, I am posing THIS question to my writers in order to capitalize on what worked got us in the year that passed and make the most of the year that’s coming!
When sending your screenplay or TV pilot out to agents, managers, executives or producers, what is the proper etiquette for following up?
Everyone hopes that, sooner or later, a screenwriting opportunity will knock. But when? And where? No one knows. Which is exactly why you have to be prepared.
Go beyond the writing: Know how to answer these three questions about your screenplay or TV pilot and impress agents, managers, producers and executives!