Getting your script ripped apart can be heartbreaking. Vicky Hinault gives 6 tips for dealing with honest feedback.
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.
Judy Burns has been a reader and a writer who, like many others, had to network to get noticed. She shares advice on choosing contests for screenwriting contest success.
Ashley Scott Meyers talks with filmmakers Anna Mehle and Molly Reynolds about their new web series, Baked Goodes. They share how they found their collaborators, wrote the scripts and shot the series.
One of the best ways to learn story structure is to analyze successful films. Salva Rubio beats out the film, "Lost in Translation" in his new book 'Save the Cat Goes to the Indies.'
Meet George the writer. She knows everything about breaking into TV writing the wrong way and in so doing, hopefully shows you the right way. Here, she attempts to break through the fourth wall – out of theatre and into television...
Conventional wisdom says, “Write what you love.” Barri Evins’ “Ten Reasons You Must Love What You’re Writing” proves that is wrong. “Love what you write.”
When you're starting out in Hollywood you have to learn the ropes quick. Manny Fonseca explains that sometimes, it's the person you trust that turns out to be a "scam artist."
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.
Westerns suffer the same naysaying slathered all over romcoms that “Westerns are dead.” Except great Western films are out there just like any other genre.