Claudia Johnson & Matt Stevens explore the best ways to find the right writing partner—can a friend be a prospective co-writer?
Contrary to a lot of thinking, words aren’t universally defined and meanings can change. Words can mean different things according to the context they’re used within or the group who uses them.
Most writers create a pitch after their script is written, but Anne-Cecille Ville shares that learning how to pitch your story before you even outline it can help you find the flaws and bang out a more solid draft.
Claudia Johnson & Matt Stevens explore the best ways to find the right writing partner—and the crucial qualities to look for in a prospective co-writer.
Marty Lang explains how the recent Writer's Guild negotiations garnered screenwriting lessons for beginning screenwriters and filmmakers. If you studied the way this negotiation played out, there are some undeniable truths that can help you in your work.
Aarthi Ramanathan shares eight fun tips for creative procrastination to ignite your inner writing muse.
Ashley Scott Meyers talks with Austin Film Festival co-founder Barbara Morgan about writing fiction podcasts and the challenges writers might face writing in this new medium.
Are you ticking all the business-minded boxes in your writing yet not achieving the writing success? Katiedid Langrock suggests literary granola.
Writing films are flights of fancy with no limitations. Producing require lots of logistics. It may seem dichotomous, but Christopher Schiller explains how budget and story can both be served.
“Pitching” is a key ingredient to becoming a professional screenwriter. In short, it means telling someone—say, a prospective agent or producer—what your script is about in a simple, entertaining way.