Monday, February 19, 2018

101 directing tips for filmmakers - Bahamas film industry.

Inventor of the Bahamas Film Industry headlines the BOX-OFFICE SUPERSTAR  SUMMIT
as winter season tour
gets high poll ratings.
Plus: writers benefit from
movie development deals

Heavily inspired by the success of box-office superstar, Jefford Curre', the inventor of the Bahamas Film Industry, new writers want to make their dreams come true. Whether they are in the Bahamas, San Francisco or Japan, they want to make this happen with their names still on the writing credits on opening night. It's a wishful desire, but few screenwriter filmmakers  may have the spiritual fortitude or industry connections to lead a convincing Hollywood argument. Screenwriters want the ultimate recognition and career launch, that could derive from just one of their creative works. Keeping your name in the game, is the name of the game, however it is an extremely difficult thing to accomplish in today's monetary conscience film buying world that's driven by name power not talent. Labels with contractual obligations of a well stacked established film writers roster, will always find it a better business decision to ignore the risky new comer. In the eyes of fast dividend seeking investors, an unknown writer would find it an easier task to locate a needle in a hay stack, than to expect priority consideration. So how exactly does a new writer get his/her name in lights? Well actually they don’t.

Actually that is not entirely true. The really creative unsigned writer can always figure out a way to use a search light or a candle to illuminate his/her name on the final draft. He/she can accomplish this best while sitting in a dark apartment with no electricity, but other than that, there have been very few options, if any. Before you start laughing at the poor little writing people, let us finish. Stars In Paradise have learned through the grape vines of Hollywood, that getting to keep your name on a manuscript is not just a poor unknown or unpublished writers problem. We have found out that even the established season unknown writers with money, family clout, government connections and beautiful faces can't break this almost impenetrable industry fraternity code. Lets try to remain positive and industrially honest when it comes to the success of screenplay manuscripts and books. It's all about, who wrote it, not what it's about or how well it's written.

Is there a 21st. century solution to this age old problem? Stars in paradise brings you up to date on the latest patented innovations that were unveiled by Jefford Curre' this season, on the Box-office Superstar Summit Tour.  Keep up with

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