What are some ways of sketching that you used in your story?
How was the idea of the characters developed in the story?
How is the character development reflected in the action?
Have you written your first story? How did you think it should work?
Tell us your favorite sketch ideas.
What is the best way to improve your storywriting skills?
What is the ideal story length to get ready for writing?
What is the easiest way to get started with getting into screenwriting?
We love hearing your questions and comments and have compiled a list of the 20 easiest questions you can ask a screenwriter or screenplays writer.
We hope you’ll take on these as a test to see what’s the most important to you. Remember that you don’t have to answer the same question in each section, but we’ve included the basic questions here (and we’re sure you’ll find more).
Thanks to our friends at Screenwriting Bootcamp for having us on to answer their questions and helping us make these a reality. Take a gander below after the jump!
I have been doing research on the use of a variety of forms of anti-depressant drugs (e.g., Prozac) for depression. However, I have not seen any definitive studies that looked at the relationship between depression and a variety of other drug classes, including alcohol, opioids, barbiturates, and nicotine. I recently discovered information on the use of alcohol and nicotine by people with depression and I came across some interesting questions.
One of my biggest questions is whether antidepressants or alcohol or tobacco affect the brain in a similar way to other drugs used as depressants: namely how it is that an opiate or an antidepressant can affect brain chemistry, but not a depressant that produces a similar chemical response to opiate or a depressant that induces a similar response to some drug?
Let the speculation and speculation begin now. For this study I sought to determine whether alcohol will affect brain chemistry and how the chemical nature of an antidepressant affects brain chemistry. I will examine how an antidepressant increases the brain’s production of dopamine, serotonin, GABA, noradrenaline, and other hormones, while increasing the brain’s synthesis of dopamine as well.
1. Estrogen Receptors
Let’s begin with an important point: antidepressants and alcohol are not the same. A depressant (such as a depressant like alcohol) produces changes in