On Step 10 you did your cards.
Now it is time to start writing your movie script or pilot.
There’s very little I can do to help you get there except encourage you to write every day. I wake up first thing in the morning at 5 AM, and do my writing, sometimes I go back to bed from 8 to 10 AM, but for 3 hours, I use the very quiet of the morning to do as much writing done as possible.
Your cards are the scenes or set of scenes you will be writing. So I leave you with this little helpful set of questions.
I got this from John August's Website and I loved it and it has served me so well since I first saw it sometime in 2010. And I suggest you go read it here, and check out his book Arlo Finch, which is an underrated masterpiece. (I have a crush on all things John August, but I seriously think with his books he found his form.) But I digress, here are his suggestions for writing a scene and I can tell you they work.
HOW TO WRITE A SCENE IN 11 STEPS.
1. What needs to happen in this scene?
2. What's the worst that would happen if this scene were omitted?
3. Who needs to be in this scene?
4. Where could the scene take place?
5. What's the most surprising thing that could happen in the scene?
6. Is this a long scene or a short scene?
7. Brainstorm three different ways it could begin.
8. Play it on the screen in your head.
9. Write a scribble version. (Just list it out)
10. Write the Full Scene
11. Repeat as many times as needed.
Enjoy Writing! Do it Every day! even if it's just a page. It is so worth it. When you write from the heart, you will not believe the adventures life will send you on.
All Blogging Carrie Film Mac Rogers Media Montserrat Mendez Movies Mozzlestead Nat Cassidy Novels Playwright Podcast Reading Screenplay Screenwriting South Park Steal The Stars Stephen King Tv Tv Pilot Writing