Stan Lee’s How to Write Comics: From the Legendary Co-Creator of Spider-Man, the Incredible Hulk, Fantastic Four, X-Men, and Iron Man SALE

Stan Lee’s How to Write Comics: From the Legendary Co-Creator of Spider-Man, the Incredible Hulk, Fantastic Four, X-Men, and Iron Man SALE
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Title : Stan Lee’s How to Write Comics: From the Legendary Co-Creator of Spider-Man, the Incredible Hulk, Fantastic Four, X-Men, and Iron Man
ASIN : 0823000842
Description : Comics icon Stan Lee, creator of the Mighty Marvel Universe, has set about to teach everything he knows about writing and creating comic book characters. In these pages, aspiring comics writers will learn everything they need to know about how to write their own comic book stories, complete with easy to understand instruction, tips of the trade, and invaluable advice even for more advance writers. From the secrets to creating concepts, plots, to writing the script, the man with no peer — Stan Lee—is your guide to the world of writing and creating comics.

Stan Lee's How to Write Comics: From the Legendary Co-Creator of Spider-Man, the Incredible Hulk, Fantastic Four, X-Men, and Iron Man
List Price : $24.99
Price : $22.73
Saved Price : $2.26

Category: Superheroes
Brand: Watson-Guptill
Item Page Detail URL : link
Rating : 3.9
Rating : 9
Review : A good book, but not the best
The mystique of Stan Lee continues. From Watson Guptil, Stan wrote about drawing comics, and now he gives us “How To Write Comics”. Speaking truthfully, this book is better than the previous volume, as Stan has been a writer first and foremost, but it could be better.

Stan covers the full gamut of topics.
Preface
Origins
The Tools
The Basics
Genres
Script Types
Creating the Characters
Storytelling
Subplots
Formats
Preparing the Script
Continuity
The Finished Script
What editors Want
Professionalism
About the Author
Resources

Stan and his ‘team’ of interviewees cover nearly every topic that writers are involved in. This overview of the process is valuable, but at times it seems rushed and incomplete. Stan writes about continuity, but this tome lacks it at times. This is an intangible, but it is not there. I appreciated the other viewpoints but feel the best section is when…


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