Write Your Novel
Step By Step
Follow StoryWeaver's path of 200 interactive Story Cards from concept to completion of your novel or screenplay.
Every step of the way you'll know what you need to do and get examples of how to do it, continually evovling, expanding and improving your story.
You'll develop your story's world, who's in it, what happens to them, and what it all means.
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Category Archives: zzzzzzzz….. (snore)
Email correspondence with a less than pleasant potential purchaser: Customer: Hello, I recently came across your site as I am needing to purchase Move Magic Screenwriting 6. I see that you beat other authorized online pricing. I almost purchased one … Continue reading
I recently received the following note as a response to the writing tips newsletter I publish: How do you think you going to learn how to be a teacher when you talk in jargon? What is structure? What is a protagonist? … Continue reading
Just finished reading the first of the twenty Aubrey/Maturin novels, Master and Commander by Patrick O’Brian. One down, nineteen to go. Fascinating are the extremely long and convoluted sentences that yet somehow work due to their energy, enthusiasm of subject … Continue reading
“The End” justifies the scenes.
Today is the birthday of my friend, writing partner, and co-creator of Dramatica, Chris Huntley! (All bow down and hail his Chris-ness!) To celebrate, here’s a link to an animated gif image of him starring in a movie we made … Continue reading
When I was first starting out in the film business, still at USC cinema as a matter of fact, I heard a story of a famous writer who loved to use just one make and model of typewriter – couldn’t … Continue reading
Life is filled with opportunities to begin a story. Sometimes you encounter a bit of news, observe an interpersonal interaction, or simply see a post on Google+ or Facebook. Today, for example, I was writing a private message on Facebook … Continue reading
“Verbatim” by Melanie Anne Phillips Have you ever wished you had something to say to open the heart or capture the day. To dissect the mind or rally the cause, but your words come up empty, like stasis on pause. … Continue reading