How to Incorporate Subplots
By: David Grimes About the Author David Grimes II is a writer and artist currently living in San Francisco California's beautiful East Bay. He is a proud graduate of the University of Massachusetts at Amherst, where he earned a Bachelor's Degree in English, specializing in Creative Writing and Technical Writing. David has written for print publications in New England, written advertising copy for many Massachusetts-based businesses, written content for multiple websites, written sketches for internet-based video sketch groups, written for live sketch comedy companies, and written songs for a handful of rock bands. David also worked at UMass as the sole writer/producer of the UMass Amherst Annual Fund Newsletter. Writing is difficult enough, without having to worry about writer's block. Writer's block is that awful feeling that you get when you're faced with the alarming sight of a blank page or, more-likely, a blank Word document. Specifically what I do is provide a daily "Starting Point." First I give a concept for what type of piece you should write, for example: a Haiku, a short story, or a dialogue-only scene from a play. Second, I will give you a subject or situation in which to begin your writing, for example: an argument between an elderly married couple, or the feeling you get when you realize you left your wallet in a friend's car. Finally I will provide a sentence, or a couple sentences, which you will use as the first lines in your daily writing.
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