What a Great Logline Looks Like: April 2016 Edition

As you all know, the LA Screenwriter Logline Competition offers amazing prizes from the Writers Store, Virtual Pitchfest, WeScreenplay, Script Pipeline, and Talentville. For the May competition, we're adding to that prize package: Everyone who enters the May Logline Competition will be entered into a drawing to win one of 5 FREE ENTRIES to the Big Break... Continue Reading →

What a Great Logline Looks Like: November Edition

The November Logline Competition results are in. Check out these great examples of how to write a logline: THE WINNER Our winner is Nicola Ralph with her logline for SUBSISTENCE, a sci-fi: “Desperately searching for his wife and infant son, an emotionally scarred veteran must evade the aliens hunting those left behind after the population of Chicago vanishes.” Nicola is our... Continue Reading →

What a Great Logline Looks Like: February Edition

The February Logline Competition results are in. The caliber of submissions stepped up a level this month, and we're very excited about the top loglines. Check out these great examples of how to write a logline: THE WINNER This month’s winner was Colin Costello with his logline for TAGGED, a horror: “The popular teen daughter of a disgraced Georgia sheriff must stop... Continue Reading →

What a Great Logline Looks Like: January Edition

We've just announced the winners for our January Logline Competition, and the top three loglines blew our socks off. If you want to see three prime examples, all quite different, of how to write a compelling logline, keep reading. THE WINNER This month's winner was Brittney Nuckoles with her logline for TALL TALE, a feature children’s... Continue Reading →

Why Bad Scripts Get Bought (and Yours Don’t)

Carson Reeves of ScriptShadow recently answered the question that aggravates every amateur screenwriter: Why do terrible scripts get bought and turned into terrible movies, but no one's interested in my script? Carson responds, The answer to this question is extremely complicated, but I’m going to try and simplify it for you. Say a producer knows... Continue Reading →

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