Halloween came early this year!
It’s been a highly productive day.
“I’m drawn to stories that unfold as I look into them, and they are usually something I find in the margins of life rather than right in front of me.”
From a new book of the Bible and a tale told in Bollywood movie screenshots to an 8-bit illustrated children’s story, experiments in micro-storytelling abounded at the 2014 Twitter Fiction Festival.
“I would like to send you a memory.” Buried deep within the internet’s most notorious comment section lies a treasure trove of personal stories that prove the power of pop music better than any video ever could.
October 23rd is the 10th anniversary of the nonprofit Storycorps program, and they have a new book called Ties That Bind: Stories of Love and Gratitude From the First Ten Years of StoryCorps. Here are 14 real human stories that will touch your heart.
Planning to tell an epic ghost story this Halloween? Glynn Washington, host of NPRs Snap Judgment, has a few tips.
A few guidelines on how to make stories memorable and amazing.
No matter how complex, three charts will tell any tale. This should save you a lot of time watching movies you don’t need to see from here on out.
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Advice from the guy who knows a thing or two about the craft. And, no, horn-rimmed glasses aren’t a necessity. (But they help.)
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A British author uses Google Maps to publish a thriller. Charles Cumming’s “The 21 Steps” is about a man in London who thinks he’s being followed, and readers follow the story as it unfolds in Google Maps. This could be a perfect new medium for choose-your-own-adventure tales.
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