A Quick Guide to Television Writing
Plenty of people watch TV and assume they can do better than the people making shows. But writing for television is a genuine challenge, demanding technical skill, creativity, and the drive to work (and rework) your writing until it both shines and navigates all the obstacles of modern viewing, like commercial breaks, narrative flow, budgetary considerations, and more.
A Quick Guide to Television Writing is an invaluable resource for the aspiring television writer. Morton provides a thorough breakdown on act structure, character development, and constructing a narrative, as well as insightful notes on the writing process itself. Accompanied by line-by-line breakdowns of teleplay writing for various television formats, Morton gives you the nuts and bolts of television writing, offering the critical techniques and terminology you’ll need to know to succeed.
Morton’s writing is crisp and clear, all business, displaying an economy of words that allows him to pack a great deal of information into relatively few pages. A Quick Guide to Television Writing is just that: lightning quick, and full to bursting with worthwhile lessons. From ideas to execution to self-promotion, every step is outlined and waiting for your initiative.
After editing at City Book Review for a few years, I took up the duties of editorial assistant, which include assigning books for review, posting reviews to our various sites, and nagging reviewers for things. In my non-nagging time, I’m a gamer, artist, writer, and notorious black thumb/bane of plants. My answer to every book-related question: read Octavia Butler.
|Page Count||120 pages|
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