horror movie opening scene
- white girl: i dont like this abandoned insane asylum, zack.
- white boy: come on, amanda, 10 years ago tonight, the famous blood skull killer committed his last murder right here and then vanished.
- white girl: you're just trying to scare me.
- white boy: lmao
- they continue walking for a few seconds
- *white couple hears noise*
- white girl: babe what that??
- white boy: i'll go investigate
- *leaves her alone*
- *choking noises*
- white girl: zack!!!
- white boy: ha ha just kidding!
- white girl: asshole!
- white boy: im just playin babe
- white girl: that wasnt funny but ur still cute
- *playful kiss*
- *things turn sexy*
- *hear noise*
- white boy: i'll go investigate
- *he leaves and then there's a silence for a long time*
- *maybe a thud*
- white girl: zack! this isnt funny anymore zack!
- *she walks and he dead*
- white girl: ahhh!!
- *killer shows up with sickle or quirky weapon that distinguishes him from other horror movie villains*
- white girl: ahhh!!!
- *white girl runs*
- *dead end*
- *thinks she free n safe*
- *guy catches her*
- *cuts her*
- *she dead*
- opening title slashes across screen: BLOOD SLICE IN 3-D
It’s a moment that’s very true to life. Even if it’s not a romantic relationship, you can say, “I really love you unconditionally. I see who you are completely. I’m here for you, and I love you.” Whether it’s just as friends or romantically. At this point, they’re forever bound. There’s not much fence-straddling in their relationship. They’re now linked and accountable to each other.
Q:Hey Chuck! Love your work. What advice would you give for young writers?
Okay, long answer here. A writer friend, Doug Coupland, recently told me about medical studies that suggest the final developmental changes in the human brain occur around the age of 31. When asked, most people — for the rest of their lives, regardless of their actual age — will say they feel 31 years old. I’d written for several years, but at 31 I wrote ‘Fight Club’ and that age seemed to allow me the peace to sit and concentrate. A peace I didn’t have in my 20’s. My advice is to live a rich, interesting life, practice writing if you want, but don’t beat yourself to produce your best work until after the age of 31. Okay? Okay.
Q:Hi Chuck. I'm a huge fan. I am 24 and I really want to be a writer. But my books are very dark and people tend to tell me I will never become a successful writer. I live in Wales and the only writer to have made a success of himself here was Roald Dahl! My parents tell me there is absolutely no money in writing. They say I should just get a job and get on with my life. As a gay man, I am not going to have a family, so writing in my passion. Is there a chance of making a living through writing?
Heartbreaking story to follow… At Freightliner, the engineers used to ridicule my writing ‘hobby’ ( how’s that ‘writing thing’ going? you write any bestsellers? ) and I wished I’d never mentioned it to people. However their taunts stoked my desire to break out. They put so much anger into ‘Fight Club’ with their teasing. Once the books starting selling, I overheard one engineer marveling to his peers, “I wish I’d gotten a degree in English.” The statement broke my heart because he was an okay person, and I realized that he’d only become an engineer for the money, and he now hated his life.
That said, plenty of writers have been doctors and delivered the daily mail while practicing their craft. I love the mythology about Thom Jones, one of my favorites, working as a school janitor while writing his best work. And Ken Kesey — also a janitor — while writing ‘One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest.’