Last updated: August 2019
Okay, first things first: what is a novelization?
Novelization is an attempt to translate popular movies plots into the fictional prose, with greater attention to characters stories and more descriptive action scenes.
So, if you ever wondered –
- what’s in the head of John Matrix (Commando) as he rows his inflatable boat,
- what Robocop’s inner self looks like,
- or, how tight is a ninja suit for that soldier from American Ninja
– then, writing a novel based on those movies could help you find answers.
As it turns out, such books exist:
Last updated: February 2020
Yeah, I know you are fed up with every writing test in school, but here’s another story, I promise.
Folks who read this blog know that Lesley and I love reading and that we read a lot. Moreover, I draw from time to time, and Lesley writes about books and authors. So, we’ve decided to give a new meaning to writing tests. Why not think of it as of a writing quiz?
It usually helps me write by reading – somehow the reading gear in your head turns the writing gear.
– Steven Wright
Reading is a new fashion. Again. And it’s cool. We bet, you all can find and cite many statements about how good and useful reading is, how much it can influence a person and his way of thinking, and how awesome it is to sit on your cozy sofa, reading your favorite book and diving (not literally of course) into this imaginary and so wonderful world…
And all such statements are true actually. Many famous writers, singers, politicians, and even movie characters prove the fact of reading’s great influence on people’s mind: if you take a look at their bookshelves, you’ll definitely be surprised. Continue reading
Today’s post is short. College is not about studying only. Have some fun 😀
Here’s what we’ve made with Pow Toon:
Oh, flash mobs. How we love thee. Any excuse to get rambunctious and cause wide spread mayhem is usually enjoyed by all.
If you’ve been living under a rock and don’t know what a flash mob is, here you go: a flash mob is a group of people who seemingly appear out of thin air to perform an unusually and basically pointless act for a brief time and then disperse. Thanks, Wikipedia, for that.
But using a bunch of fancy words to describe the phenomenon is not nearly as impressive as observing it.
In order to observe some of the best flash mobs out there, we turn to the world’s best and brightest – college students. Our college years are packed full of valuable learning experiences – walks of shame, all night study sessions, keg stands, tailgating…and flash mobs. At what other point in time are random acts of disruption better received?