Motivation and CommunicationMotivation and Communication3 years ago in Other More Like This
Before I get started, I'd like to make it clear that this article is made up of my own thoughts, my own opinions. I hope that some of you read this and it sparks a little internal dialogue, but I'm not expecting that on any great level. It may spark a little external dialogue too, and that's fine. You don't have to agree with me and I would never expect everyone to agree with everything (or anything) I say. This is a collection of thoughts on a concept, a gathering of my own ideas and an act of sharing those ideas with others. There is no right and wrong. But there is motive and there is intent, and that's the perfect place to start...
Not seeking critique?
When you come across a piece of work that the artist hasn't enabled the Critique option for, do you leave a critique anyway knowing that it will not be welcomed? If so, why?
Because you feel annoyed with that artist and assume that they already think their work is perfect? Do you th
SW 101: Writers BlockSW 101: Writers Block3 years ago in Writing More Like This
Hello there everyone! I see you have called in an emergency. What's that? You have *gasps* writers block? Well have no fear! You've come to the right place! The Writerbusters will help you in no time!
The Opening Sequence
Alright, so you have a story going with characters and a good idea on where you want to go, you just don't know how to start it. That's perfectly fine. Take the time to look over different movies and how they begin. Notice how in Legally Blonde it's a continuing shot of the sorority the main character Elle along with the other girls live in. This kind of intro helps the audience get a good feel for who the character is and what their life is like. So naturally, from seeing the opening sequence, you should have gotten the idea that all these girls are very girly and live life in the lap of luxury and fashion. Another good idea to begin the film is the opening to the King's Speech, directed by Tom Hooper and written by David Seidler, the movie opens up with a lon