Love of community can be the plot or sub-plot; it can be the driver of a character’s actions or it can be the background against which your story is played.
Pamela Jaye Smith & Monty Hayes McMillan explain how artists make interesting, conflicted, dramatic characters for your stories as they create their art against challenges both internal and external.
Pamela Jaye Smith & Monty Hayes McMillan discuss how to put the love of death and destruction into your stories and characters for more drama.
Pamela Jaye Smith and Monty Hayes McMillan explain how to write, direct, and shoot believable warriors and relationships.
Love, or the lack thereof, between family members offers you rich dramatic possibilities. Pamela Jaye Smith & Monty Hayes McMillan share tips and exercises on using the richness of family in your stories.
Pamela Jaye Smith & Monty Hayes McMillan show how bringing love of land aspect into your stories, you can deepen your characters and give them even more to care about, fear to lose, fight and even die for.
Breaking up is hard to do - how to use romantic conflict for greater drama in comedies or tragedies. Pamela Jaye Smith and Monty Hayes McMillan gives tips on bringing romantic tragedy to the screen.
The Protagonist can have friends, sure. But unless that friendship itself is integral to the plot or to that character’s development, it doesn’t qualify as a BFF story.
Interspecies Love is an excellent story device through which to make observations on and suggestions for the way we humans treat each other. It is also a clever way to portray the more animal-like aspects of our human nature.
Love of animals can reveal character, help create emotion and character arcs. Animals can add charm, loyalty, and a different point of view to your story.