Writing - Dialogue
Writing Tips: Stay True To Their Voice. When you read a book you often times hear the character’s speaking the written dialogue, which makes how it is written incredibly important. Through a writer’s words a dialect comes to life, a character’s personality shines, and the pace of the novel is set. The words we use, the order of them, the vernacular we embrace; they matter. No pressure, right? #writer #writingtips #writerproblems #novel #amwriting #writing #novelwriting #theindiechicks
By Rayne Hall. In her eBook, "Writing Fight Scenes," Rayne Hall provides step-by-step information on how to create fictional fights, which leave the reader breathless with excitement. The book gives you a six-part structure to use as blueprint for your scene. It reveals tricks how to combine fighting with dialogue, which senses to use when and how, how to create a sense of realism, and how to stir the reader’s emotions.
“He can do so much with just a look now. Because of that, with the way we write the dialogue and conceive stories, we can be far more filmic in Merlin’s journey – because Colin doesn’t have to constantly communicate what he’s feeling and thinking through dialogue. He communicates those things so well with just his face that we’re able to push the emotional content of stories a lot more.”
Treasure Island The Musical - Ending with Author Credits getting flowers - Vashon - 2005 End of the show, the creators of this play receive their appreciation from the Cast of the play with flowers. We had created something special accidentally, and we all knew it after seeing how audiences responded to the writing of both the music, and dialogue
Ten Authors Who Write Great Dialogue. Dialogue is a tricky beast. There are so many writers who can craft stunning descriptive passages, entirely believable characters and heart-pounding action sequences, but whose dialogue falls flat and pale. Here are ten authors who can create a conversation that crackles (pictured: Douglas Adams)
The way that I work is that I write everything in index cards, all scenes, and then I write a sentence for each scene, and then I put it up on a wall in terms of how the film plays out, and I just sit and stare at it, to see if I could find any problems in the structure. Nothing to do with dialogue, because that’s secondary, that always comes later for me. It’s all about the structure of the story, and it gives me the ability to just basically play the movie in my head. - Nicolas Winding Refn