How to Write a one page StoryWriting a one-page story
A one-sided miracle?
Next one who presses her brow to my shoulders and cries over the destiny of the written text is punished (standard procedure) and then left sitting on a comfy seat with a copy of the upcoming author edition of Urbanite. On the lower right there is an inspirational interrogation with the couple (author Matthew Swanson and graphic designer Robbi Behr), who run a small newspaper named Idiots' Books.
So long as there are unrelentingly cutting-edge story-tellers like these two, words will find their way to the site and the site will find its way to a readership (who will be paying for it, I promise you). Recently Swanson and Behr have created what they call one-page wonders-the urbanite is described as "circular ready-to-wear readings of words and pictures whose components can be edited, pleated and tampered with by adventurous readers".
Both Swanson and Behr are also educators, and Urbanite asked them for the counsel they give to prospective writers: If you teach students to write, do you then give them the violent reality of their dark chances of actually making a livelihood with this ability? What are you doing to train young professionals for a successful future in this area?
It is our goal to educate them that they are thinkers. Although we help them with their crafts, we are much more interested in the way they think and develop the concepts and the capacity to design and express an ideas. Robbie: To make it work, it's not just a matter of shooting an interesting story, but of conveying an ideas in a mulligan.
When it comes to getting them ready to become a writer, we usually just tell them it's a work. Unless you're willing to do the heavy work, it won't be. We' re also telling them that we both had to wait a ten-year struggle through the working environment as we developed other abilities and created our own wages to get off the net.
There is a legend that just to sit in your home and create and make arts could work for some really happy individuals, but generally, making arts is kind of an intentional by-product of a lifestyle that involves some other things you need to do along the way.