COFFEE BREAK SCREENWRITER PDF

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Coffee Break Screenwriter Pdf

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Coffee Break Screenwriter 2nd edition

But this is only a guide; a reminder that a story changes as characters make new choices. You dont have to create story in ex- actly the way its laid out here.

Instead, once youve determined the beginning, middle and end of your story, feel free to play. To get started, and to keep your story as clear as possible, Im going to take you through the steps of creating a linear structure for your script.

Yes, I said linear. Stay with me, structure rebel! I promise that, after youve gotten a sense of your linear structure, you can then change that structure and tell your story any way that you want. As long as your writing is clear, you can jump back and forth in time. You can tell your story from several points of view.

You can tell your story backward. But, none of thats going to make any sense unless you first come up with a simple beginning, middle, and end. Organizing Your Story As mentioned, screenplay structure doesnt have to be a set of rules that one either fol- lows or rejects. Its simply story organization.

Imagine that all of the ideas for your movie are written on tiny scraps of paper. Imagine that there are tons of these scraps of paper. And imagine that they are everywhere! I have a feeling that some of you may know too well exactly what Im talking about. You could throw the pieces up into the air, see where they land and hope for the best. You could hand them over to audience members and tell them to come up with the movie on their own.

Or, you could organize the scraps into a co- hesive story that makes sense, entertains, and is all your own. This organization of ideas is your structure. To better help with the organization pro- cess, Im going to get you familiar with some terminology so that were all speaking the same language.

Imagine sweeping those ideas into three or four big piles. Those are the ACTS. Now imagine dividing those piles into a series of events that add up to each act. Now go through each se- quence pile and look at each piece of paper. Imagine that each piece has a character moment or activity on it. The Structure Sheet The Structure Sheet is a one-page table that will help you see the big, structural picture of your screenplay.

Just follow each step and watch your story build. Step 1: In this book, were going to make structure simple by dividing your script into four sections: Replacing the traditional three sections with four means that were dealing with four equal parts.

Dividing Act 2 in half also prevents that act the longest of the three from becom- ing repetitive and eventually flat-lining.

Were also going to break from the traditional notion of 30 pages first act , 60 pages second act , 30 pages third act and make each section 25 pages instead. After all, most scripts these days average pages. One hundred and twenty pages is going long.

Think about screenplay structure this way: Act 1: When we get to the actual page-writing part of this book, youll find that writing 25 pages in an act is much less intimidating than writing up to Average two pages per workday and youll cruise through your script!

If youre writing a one-hour drama, which tends to be written as five and six acts, you can still group your major beats into four sections. Think pages per segment. Page count and act breaks vary in one-hour. But, remember that this is all about organization. Half-hour, multi-camera TV shows conven- tionally have two or three acts, but commer- cial breaks still create four segments.

Think about eight single-spaced pages per segment if its single-camera The Office, Entourage or 10 double-spaced pages per segment if its multi-camera The Big Bang Theory, Two and a Half Men. Act 1A: Working with four segments allows you to see each part equally. Theres no vast waste- land of middle anymore. Step 2: So, think about how you might build your story in four parts and then title each section based on the main event or activity that occurs in that chunk of time.

The Wizard of Oz, for example, might look like this: As we know, Dorothy experiences conflict with Miss Gulch, gets yelled at for being in the way at home, and wishes she were Over the Rainbow in the first quarter of her movie.

Thats why were labeling that part Kansas Restlessness. Oz Problems occur in the second quarter when she lands in Oz, accidentally kills a witch, angers the victims wicked sister, and has to protect friends on the yellow brick road.

But, once she does get to the Emerald City, Wizard Challenges get in her way. She has to doll up to get into the castle, then cant get in at all, then is given a seemingly impossible task by the Wizard: Bring him the broom of the Wicked Witch! Faced with that task, a Witch Showdown inevitably happens in the fourth quarter. The Witch kidnaps Dorothy, forcing her friends to go undercover as guards to rescue her.

This attempt incites the Witch to set the Scarecrow on fire. Dorothys quick thinking in dousing the Witch with water actually liquidates the Witch, leaving only her broom behind and earning the whole group their wizardly rewards. One movie. Four quarters. But what if we didnt want to tell the story in this order?

Shifting an act completely restructures your movie. Look at our new story. By simply re-sorting the titles, we have a different movie. Dorothy gets back to Kansas but isnt so happy to be there. Theres no place like Oz, she might cry. Continue to make structural changes by switching the acts around. Each act shift tests out a new story. Changing the title of an act helps you to brainstorm completely new changes in the plot.

Here, we lose Kansas entirely and set the movie completely in Oz. In this story, Dorothy delivers the broom as ordered, but discovers, in Act 2B, that shes been duped by a faux Wizard! Now, the third act contends with that complication and shows how Dorothy takes over as the new Wizard of Oz. So, try anything at this point, knowing that you can mix and match until you find the story and structure that work for you. Youre just marking structure right now, trying to get a sense of the big picture.

Be daring. Its only four sentences. Re-sort your sentences, or even replace one with a new title, and see what happens to your story. Step 3: Add a Reveal Now that you roughly know where youre go- ing, you can expand your story, asking your- self what happens and whats revealed.

You may know what you want to cover per segment, but its equally important to know what new thing is discovered or happens at the end of each segment that pushes you into the next one. An MC may think she knows whats going on, but something usually forces her to look to the next segment for answers.

At the end of segment one for The Wizard of Oz, for example, Dorothy learns that she must seek help from the Wizard to get home. Sub- sequently, she heads out onto the yellow brick road The Wizard of Oz, with only titles and the big reveal of each act, looks like this:. Step 4: Add Event You know whats revealed at the end of each segment. Now youre going to figure out what happens within the segments that build to that reveal.

What sets it up? Are there obstacles along the way? Remember that your act titles suggested a focus or theme. What events reflect that? In The Wizard of Oz, Dorothy runs away and gets caught in a tornado, demonstrating some of the restlessness implied in the title of the act. But, she also kills a bad witch and be- comes an enemy of that witchs sister.

Those events drives us to the reveal that she must now go home and has only one way to do it. Now you can see the big picture on one page. Looks like you may have a movie on your hands! TITLE each segment so that it covers a different event or theme.

The Outline If youre still feeling like you dont have all of the pieces together, dont worry. This section, Outlining, will help you discover more activ- ity and possibilities. An outline helps you to brainstorm more story ideas, forces you to make clever scene choices, and most importantly keeps you on track as you write your screenplay pages.

The challenge lies in making sure that the out- line doesnt take up more pages or writing hours than the actual screenplay. Ask any writer about the outlining process and youll see the headache written all over her face. Perhaps this is because she thinks an outline isnt complete unless its twenty-five pages long and contains every scene moment. But that doesnt leave much room for change once the writing begins.

And so much is dis- covered during that process! For that reason and because outlining can be a pain in the butt were going to do it the easy way. The Eight-Sequence Beat Sheet A good screenplay outline simply needs to lay out the broad beats of the screenplay and provide a guide for the writer.

It should also be a tool that is malleable, one that can change as the story changes. For these reas- ons, youre going to focus the majority of your outline on a simple eight-sequence beat sheet. The term beat sheet can mean different things to different people.

And even the term beat can be confusing. For the purposes of this book, were going to refer to a beat as a distinct section of story. Divide Your Four Act Segments into Eight Sequences So, to write your beat sheet, youre going to find eight sequences roughly two per act. Remember our four-part act structure? Well, were simply going to divide those acts in two. Now were going to turn that table on its side so that you can more easily write down the page: To better define your beats, ask: At what point does the story twist or heighten?

Thats your new sequence or beat. Dont think in terms of scenes, think in terms of grouping of scenes. So, your beat of story may be ten to fifteen pages. Now that you have a sense of what the beat might be, were going to describe it using three simple sentences. Simply put: Youre telling a small story every ten to fifteen pages or so. What your main character wants. What your main character does.

What gets in your main characters way. Character goals change and grow as complications are dealt with and new obstacles appear. Story moves forward as a character now has to create a new goal to overcome the complication, followed by a new activity, etc. Heres an example of the first act of The Wizard of Oz written in two sequences and de- scribed as Goal, Activity, Complication. Act 1 of The Wizard of Oz:. Dorothy wants to get away from Miss Gulch. Dorothy runs away from home with Toto.

A fortune-teller reveals that Aunt Em is sick with worry, so Dorothy rushes home. Dorothy wants to get back to Aunt Em.

Dorothy is caught in a twister and forced to take refuge in the house. The house lands in Oz, killing an evil witch and turning her sister, the Wicked Witch of the West, into a mortal enemy. Now its your turn. Since you only have ten minutes, Ive broken the beat sheet into four parts: Acts 1, 2A, 2B, and 3, so that you can focus on one segment at a time.

If this is a television script, each segment should still have two beats in it to keep the script moving in a new direction. Act 1 Tips: I know you feel theres a lot to set up in Act 1.

But leave the smaller character moments for later. For now, focus on the big picture and keep driving your main character forward. Hit Sequence 2 hard since its your act break and will include the event thats going to spin you into an adventure in Act 2.

Act 2A Tips: Often this first part of the second act is a training period for the main character as he is thrown into a new situation or world.

Your supporting characters can help. In Sequence 4, youve hit your midpoint. This is an opportunity to heighten your second act and keep it from flat-lining. Make this a big, story-twisting complication something that helps the audience reinvest in the movie. Your antagonist plays a role! Act 2B Tips: This section deals with the new complication introduced in Sequence 4. So it tends to be even more exciting. As the villain gets closer and the relationships become more intense, the stakes rise.

Sometimes, all of this momentum results in a Sequence 6 low point. Dont be afraid to let your main character fail. It will be all the more fun to get him back on his feet and victorious in the third act. Act 3 Tips: A screenplay feels complete when the main character uses the lessons and skills he has learned along the way to ac- complish his goals.

Pay off those minor characters, pull from second-act information, turn a first-act flaw into a skill, and solve the problem! Its the big picture, plus some! After a quick beat-sheet rewrite to make sure you have the movie youre going for, youll be ready to hit the scenes.

The Beat-Sheet Rewrite Congratulations! Youve actually beat out your story from beginning to end. But now its worth a few more ten-minute sessions to re- vise and tighten that beat sheet so that it truly meets your story intentions. Doing so will force you to be more original and specific right out of the gate and save you lots of what do I do now time in the long run. Beat-sheet Story Development Rewrite I have to admit that Im not big on telling any writer what has to take place in certain sections of a movie.

But when recently chal- lenged by one of my students to define each section, I did notice a certain rhythm. Each beat tends to trigger the next. And, by doing so, the story is pushed for- ward.

Heres a common pattern: So try it out. Define the story development in your beat sheet by looking at how one event triggers another. If youre not seeing a flow from one to the other, correct it by adjusting a goal, activity, or complication.

But that doesnt mean that your antagonist and supporting characters arent involved. In fact, theyre the people that inspire new goals, aid with activity, and create complication. This rewrite might also bring out an important story layer or subplot.

Beat-sheet Complication Rewrite Im often surprised that so many scripts I read play it safe. When I point this out, the writer will often explain that real life doesnt work that way. But great movies arent real life. They dont rely on what is.

They play out what if. But what if Miss Gulch chases after Dorothy with a machete. Change the complication of that sequence by going to extremes and you breathe a differ- ent life into the next beat. Ask of every sequence, Whats the best or worst thing that can happen? Use the genre. If this is a horror movie, whats the most frightening thing that can happen?

If this is a comedy, whats the funniest? Beat-sheet Midpoint Rewrite Does your beat sheet start to run out of steam in the second half? Are sequences repeating each other? Perhaps the big event in the middle of the movie, the midpoint, needs some reinvention. In The Wizard of Oz, big problems occur in the middle of the movie when Dorothy gets to the Emerald City only to be told that she has to kill the Wicked Witch of the West.

Were we to change that midpoint complication, everything else would have to change as well. Instead of being sent on a new mission by the Wizard, perhaps Dorothy discovers that the Wizards been kid- napped and has to follow the clues to find him.

The Emerald City has been taken over by zombies and Dorothy and friends must destroy them all.

Dorothy falls in love with the man behind the curtain. Try rewriting the midpoint of your beat sheet using one of the following options and see if it helps your story. Beat-sheet Structure Rewrite The beat sheet is the best tool for helping with your structure because it allows you to see on one page where your story slows down, cuts corners, or repeats. And the verbs youve chosen often hint at the pace.

Use the beat sheet to tighten your structure at this point and youll have less editing to do later. Try out one or all of the suggestions below to see if your beat sheet could benefit from a structure rewrite. You may find that doing so cuts the fat and helps you to hit the ground running. Do you get to your movie quicker? Some writers take too much time setting up and dont realize that their movies should have begun twenty minutes earlier.

Cut the talk and up the activity. Sentences that begin with they dis- cuss or they plan are red flags that your Act 2B is too slow. Take a hard look at that sequence. Did you speed up your third act by simply writing Sequence 8 as a wrap up? Instead, look to it as a final hurdle and create a final physical or emotional goal that has to be accomplished.

That will give your third act the heft it needs. Beat-sheet Rewrite: Heres your chance. And by playing around with structure in the beat sheet, youll get a chance to see how some of those more out-of-the- box structural risks might play out should you choose to go that route.

Try one or more of these options and see if a nonlinear method of storytelling will work for you. See what happens if you move backward from Sequence 8 to Sequence 1. Set a Sequence 1 goal by leading with a flash of Sequence 8. Then you can build back up to 8 again. By the time we get to the event we started with, well have an entirely new perspective. Mix and match sequences to create nonlinear jumps in time and place. Just read it over when youre fin- ished to make sure that the story still tracks.

If this is an ensemble movie and you want to switch character point of view per sequence, try it here and see how it reads. If you do choose to branch off into different directions, eventu- ally bring your key characters together at key places in your beat sheet act breaks or sequence breaks in order to show a physical or thematic connection between them. One of them may work to help tell your story in a way that challenges the reader and audience to Think Different.

Emotion So now youve taken enough ten-minute re- write passes at your beat sheet to be clear about your story and structure. But is your story emotional? What does it mean for the main character or for other characters? Re- member that youre not really telling your story unless you convey the emotional impact of the events.

If this arc doesnt meet your original intentions for the develop- ment of your character, look into the events that are creating that emotion and revise. Adding Scenes Weve taken the beat sheet through so many revisions that its almost a complete outline on its own.

But to make sure weve got a map that will be easy to follow and turn into pages, were going to add even more to it Scene invention is the fun part of the script- planning stage. This is where you get to see the script and make up dramatic, funny ways for the characters to bring your beats to life. The ones we separated into big-picture piles of acts and then subdivided into sequences?

Those scraps are your scenes. A scene tends to take place at a fixed point in time, in a single place. Thats why we write Scenes capture public events, personal relationship mo- ments, or private emotion.

They can include many people or no one. They can be as short as an eighth of a script page or as long as several pages. The Scene List With your beat sheet you have a general sense of what your characters want, do and battle per sequence, but how you show them wanting, doing and battling is where the scenes come in. The next part of the outlining phase, the scene list, expands your beat sheet so that a blueprint of your screenplay emerges. Build from your beat sheet, putting synopsized scenes under the goal, activity and complication of your sequences.

Your out- line will eventually look something like this:. Dorothy wants to get away. Dorothy runs away from home.

A fortune-teller tells her that Aunt Em is sick with worry, so Dorothy rushes back. Only synopsize your scenes. And dont get hung up on finding every one. More scenes will come to you later. You have spaces here for eight scenes per sequence. Feel free to write less if thats all thats coming to you for now, or more if the scenes start to spill out. Ready to begin? The passages above each section guide you through it, or ignore and write as many scenes as come into your head as quickly as you can within the ten minutes!

Heres where you get to include those smaller character moments youve been dying to write. Is he at home when he shows us how he feels?

Related titles

At school? And whats the scene that shows us he may not be hand- ling his life very well? Any scenes pointing to potential relation- ships down the road? How about a scene showing brewing con- flict with a potential antagonist?

You can stop setting up flaw in Sequence 2 and instead switch focus to the activity that gets your character into trouble.

[PDF] The Coffee Break Screenwriter: Writing Your Script Ten Minutes at a Time - 2nd Edition

Show the scene where something happens that triggers a complication. Does someone challenge the MC? Does the MC go where he shouldnt or do something question- able? And when that complication does occur, whether its a ter- rible slip of the tongue or a giant disaster, make sure that its there, on the page.

Consider a scene that reflects the characters new goal by showing him developing a plan and at- tempting to execute it. Does he educate himself by learning about a new environment? Does he train in some way, gather a team, investigate, track? Whats the scene where his plan works The supporting character may show her worth at this point by bringing up an important question, showing a skill that can be useful, testing the main characters emotion, or pushing the MC into a new activity.

Your MC may be so invested in his current situation that he forgot what his original story goals were. No worries. Let him fall under someones spell, get too involved with a plan or discover clues that reveal an even bigger problem ahead.

By the end of this sequence, the complication may be the fact that your MC simply cant turn back. Hes invested in his story No more setup needed! Youve picked out all of your Lego pieces. Now, play! Let your MC ap- ply one of his newfound skills to a scene.

Let him take a risk. Lets see a fight or chase that weve never seen before. Horror movie? Give us a fright!

The Coffee Break Screenwriter

Kiss the girl! The supporting characters own story may be deepening. Whats going on behind the scenes with her that only we see? And dont forget those in- tense scenes of trouble.

The antagonist may be moving closer, fighting harder, or creating a trap for our MC. This can be a very emotional se- quence as the ride we were on in Sequence 5 threatens to break down or collide. The more risks our MC takes, the closer he gets to slipping up. Create scenes for the character in which his flaw returns or he shows personal doubt. The lower the moment, the more victorious well feel when the MC wins in the end.

Something happens here to help your MC refocus and solve his problem. Think about a scene that pays off a seemingly mundane line, event, or action in an unex- pected way. Think about creating an a-ha! Write a scene that gives us a sense of his strategy for Act 3. Think about a scene where the supporting character makes a choice at this point, too. And, at sequence end, invent a scene where the antagonist has one last trick up his sleeve. The final showdown takes place in this sequence, so consider paying off your minor characters and bringing them in to help with the battle.

Create a scene where a learned skill or piece of knowledge something gained on the movies journey pays off to help physically or emotionally con- quer the antagonist. And remember that the MCs original flaw can be reworked as a skill to help at this point, too. Or, tag the sequence with an additional small scene that makes us wonder about the future.

Sequel, anyone? And youve done so without writing a page document that reads like a novel. Scene Brainstorming You may take a look at your outline and feel that its missing something. You feel theres more to the story, but dont exactly know what. To find this activity, simply go back to the thing that made your character interesting to begin with Even in the most traditional setting, a flawed character can bring entertainment and drama into a moment, simply by being herself. Imagine a character is at a supermarket.

Think of the normal things shed have to do: Get a cart 2. Shop for items 3. Check out. Boring, right? Not necessarily. A competitive character might engage a hapless fellow customer in a race for the best cart. An obsessive-compulsive character might have to feel and smell every fruit and veget- able in the whole store. A selfish character might cut in line or sneak five extra items into the ten items or less line.

In the TV show Friends, Phoebe was the free spirit of the group. Her flaw might be described as behaving inappropriately in public compared to normal people. During one episode, Rachel and Phoebe go jogging to- gether.

Phoebe sprints, swinging her arms and legs in all directions as she goes, much to Rachels embarrassment. But Phoebe was simply being true to herself putting freedom and joy above societal norms. Similarly, the lead character in Monk is obsessive-compulsive. Not only does he solve crimes, he cleans as he does so. Keep us worrying and wondering!

Now were in Act 3. So, how will your charac- ter ever get out of this situation? Perhaps that could actually be of use and translate into a skill. The goal in a movie is not to abandon what makes your MC interesting, but to use those traits to help.

Looking for a key to character development? There it is. Question 8 By movies end, your MC has learned from his journey not to make the same mistakes he made the first time. In short, to do the least- likely thing he would originally have done. Here, we see him make the correct choice, in- stead of the wrong one he made at the Act 1 break. With this new approach, he finally solves his problem. So, now that you know who your character is and what trouble he gets into Most writers try to reach for the stars when asked this question.

Its about mans inhumanity to man, they answer. Its about the universal search for love. Its about the need to put others first. No, really, what is it about? Whats the big idea?

In short Whats that perfect, one-line synopsis that will make studios throw money at the movie and have audiences lining up at the theaters? Drawing a blank? Heres a trick, and its ac- tually going to take less than ten minutes. Just ask yourself one question: Whats the what if question of my movie? What if a lawyer, paid to lie for a living, couldnt lie for one day?

What if an out-of-work actor gets the gig of his life What if a group of over-the-hill friends de- cided to relive their youth by starting their own fraternity? What if a man ages backward, growing younger as the love of his life grows older? If its really a movie, theres a big idea in there somewhere. In fact, you probably began this project because you ima- gined something that no one else has imagined. Perhaps that could actually be of use and translate into a skill.

The goal in a movie is not to abandon what makes your MC interesting, but to use those traits to help. Looking for a key to character development? There it is. In short, to do the least-likely thing he would originally have done. Here, we see him make the cor- rect choice, instead of the wrong one he made at the Act 1 break. With this new approach, he finally solves his problem.

Concept Tells the Story So, now that you know who your character is and what trouble he gets into … exactly what is your movie about? Most writers try to reach for the stars when asked this question.

Drawing a blank? Just ask yourself one question: In fact, you probably began this project because you imagined something that no one else has imagined. Yet, in each case, the writer has found the big idea within the story and exploited it. A Beautiful Mind, for example, could have just been about a noble mathematician who struggles against a mental illness.

But would it have gripped audiences? By focusing on the imagined, top-secret project, the writer creates both a suspense movie and a character play. American Beauty was also wise to frame its story as a thriller. Remember to focus on the hook. What makes your story unique? Is it the clash of two opposite characters?

Is it the unconventional approach the char- acter uses toward solving a problem? Or is it the problem itself — a situation never before seen on the big screen? You may be dwelling on Act 1 when you try to find your hook. But you should also feel free to explore other areas of your script.

And that was the hook, without question. Got it? Here goes:. See the big movie in that one sentence? From here, you can take your idea and run with it. Why should char- acters in movies be any less self-centered than we are?

He believes some good-looking guy with more screen time is simply get- ting in his way. It thinks: The Queen looks at the story of. The Departed is so rich because it focuses equally on the lives of two men on opposite sides of an undercover mob sting. You may even find a better screenplay idea. Antagonist log line. Complication Tells the Story A well-written log line pushes the reader or listener to want to know more about your script.

So, the inevitable follow-up question is: Where do you take the story from here? So, I put it to you: And then what? Time to brainstorm the major complication of your story. Who might want to prevent your hero from doing what he wants to do? What villainous steps would he take? In When Harry Met Sally, problems occur when Harry sleeps with Sally, then panics, causing her to cancel their friendship altogether. In Juno, complications occur when Juno becomes attached to the couple that intends to adopt her baby.

Sometimes, problems occur because of the flaw of your main char- acter. That flaw is only really useful if it comes back from time to time to shake things up. In The Silence of the Lambs, problems occur when Hannibal Lecter forces Clarice to confront her psychological demons, causing her to weaken in the face of the serial killer.

Now heighten it. List two more complications. By dealing with clever complications, characters earn their happy endings. Synopsizing Tells the Story Thanks to your brainstorming from character, you have a sense of your story. Creating a log line has helped you find the hook and creating complication has expanded that idea into a movie. Now, we want to see how the story feels when we describe it briefly with a simple beginning, middle, and end.

Use the Brief Synopsis template to get you there.If youre writing a one-hour drama, which tends to be written as five and six acts, you can still group your major beats into four sections. Character Makes An Entrance Too often, writers dont take advantage of the first appearance of a character.

What if a group of over-the-hill friends de- cided to relive their youth by starting their own fraternity? If only every screenwriter were as lucky as you. This is falling with style!

Try and bang out a scene per ten minutes. Theres no place like Oz, she might cry. List a line or lines a character may utter in Act 1 or Act 2A.

EDMUND from Lorain
See my other posts. I have always been a very creative person and find it relaxing to indulge in steinstossen. I do fancy reading comics loyally.
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