An Interview With Script Anatomy's Founder, Tawnya Bhattacharya

An Interview With Script Anatomy's Founder, Tawnya Bhattacharya

Script Anatomy founder and screenwriting instructor, Tawyna Bhattacharya, tells us about her journey to becoming a screenwriter. She shares her experiences with tv writing fellowships, finding her writing partner, how she got a job writing for tv, and more…

Script Magazine Interviews Tawnya Bhattacharya

Script Magazine Interviews Tawnya Bhattacharya

Tawnya Bhattacharya is a writer/co-producer on NBC’s The Night Shift, and formerly wrote on TNT’s PerceptionThe Client List at Lifetime and on USA’s Fairly Legal, with her writing partner, Ali Laventhol. Repped by ICM Partners, the duo are former NBC Writers on the Verge fellows. Bhattacharya was also a FOX Writer’s Intensive fellow. A writing instructor for 10 years, Bhattacharya launched Script Anatomy in 2010, a unique TV writing curriculum designed to give emerging professionals…

Crush Those Big Meetings

Crush Those Big Meetings

TV writing meetings can be stressful. But if you were hoping all you’d have to do is ride the coattails of your awesome script that speaks for itself, it’s time to accept the truth: your TV writing career rests partly on your ability to pitch in a room. But don’t fret, because we’ve put together a few tips to help you…

Write A Standout Spec Script

Write A Standout Spec Script

For this article on how to write a standout spec script, we spoke to numerous tv writers who’ve had spec script success including: Charmaine DeGraté, a writer on CW’s The 100, Jeane Wong, an NBC Writes on the Verge alumni whose first episode of ARROW aired Thursday April 5th, Amy Lambert, alumni of this year’s NBC Writers on the Verge class, and comedy writer Jeremy Hsu, whose FRESH OFF THE BOAT spec script got him into both NBC Writers on the Verge.

Creating Original IP: Kit Steinkellner and Quince

Creating Original IP: Kit Steinkellner and Quince

The landscape of screenwriting and TV writing is constantly changing. Intellectual property is still a hot commodity, but the boundaries around what constitutes viable I.P. continue to explode, creating endless potential for crossover deals. Many writers are taking advantage of this by creating original IP, but you may be wondering how does one go about doing that successfully while still pursuing your creative and professional interests?