For writers and creators who struggle to incorporate the principles of storytelling into their work
Steal the same technique Hemingway, Asimov, and London used to become legendary storytellers
If you're here, I'm going to assume you understand the power of storytelling.Because whatever your job is, you're in the business of storytelling.Writing a book? Selling a product? Pitching investors? Guess what...The best story wins.Yet today storytelling is a lost art.
Which leads to the question I get daily. How do you become a better storyteller?Two ways:1. Study the greats
2. Practice, practice, practiceTo improve fast, do both...Use a technique called StoryWork.When legends like Ernest Hemingway, Jack London, and Isaac Asimov all recommend the same technique, I pay attention.You see, Pablo Picasso said, “Good artists copy. Great artists steal.”These legends agree.What is StoryWork?The process of copying, word for word, by hand, the best literary works.Something funny happens:Your brain starts to pattern match. Oh, that’s how to write a great hook. There, they built tension. Ah, that’s an open loop.Yale psychologist Paul Bloom says. "The very act of putting it down forces you to focus on what's important."You pick and chose bits of style to create your own unique blend. Your hand gets used to writing great stories and, more importantly, recognizing what creates them.In the course, I’ll send you nine examples of incredible storytelling.Each one focuses on a key aspect of story, from hooks to tension and structure to emotion.
I’ll break down why they’re so effective and the crucial details to focus on. Then you take 30 minutes to write the stories.It’s that simple, and that difficult.You tell stories every day. Might as well get good at it.
Since you're early, use code 'EARLY' at checkout to take $100 off.The course will be released by February 3rd. -- Nathan