Paula Landry dives into story basics, from structure to plot to audience satisfaction.
Gabrielle A. Lodl shares valuable advice from the panelists at Austin Film Festival on actionable steps you can take to help change the film industry for the better.
The House of Tomorrow delivers an insider’s look at geodesic domes, intermingled with punk rock and a unique coming of age story. Funky science, beloved music, and the awkward nuances of growing up – yes, please.
Brian Selznick discusses the excitement that ensued during the writing of Wonderstruck, his past experiences with working with the creative minds behind Wonderstruck and his previous success, Hugo.
Paul Peditto discusses voice over and subtext and how the Hulu show, The Handmaid’s Tale, deals with both.
While audiences like to be surprised, they also have very definite preconceptions of a movie. Ray Morton gives tips for balancing audience expectations.
With Hollywood's love of adapting intellectual property, Marty Lang discusses the hundreds of years worth of stories that anyone can use without paying a dime. They live in what's called the public domain.
Bob Verini goes beyond screenwriting tips and tackles another aspect of the screenwriter’s “American Dream,” analyzing writing-award statistics to give you some hints that one day you, too, may be blessed by Oscar.
Theme is a delicious ingredient of story that enriches every element. Barri Evins’ tips for adding theme from the outset to elevate your story.
Susan Kouguell speaks with Marshall Executive Producer Chris Bongirne and screenwriters Michael and Jake Koskoff.