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Betsie's Literary Page Newsletter
  Newsletter Subtitle January 23, 2004  

in this issue

In the News & More

Recipes & Jokes

Book Reviews

For Aspiring Writers

For Screenwriters

For Authors

Marketing & More

In the News & More

DYSFUNCTIONAL AD BOWL - Maybe it's all those testosterone-charged jocks scrimmaging on the field, but the Super Bowl has always seemed like the ultimate event for manly men. So why would this year's game require not one, but ads from three different marketers of sexual impotence drugs. Why else, to pump up their sales. Whatever the reason, all three of the major erectile dysfunction drugs - Pfizer's Viagra, Eli Lilly's Cialis and GlaxoSmithKline's and Bayer's Levitra - will vie for this year's Super Ad Bowl. These, of course, are not the only unconventional advertisers to take to the field during this year's Big Game. In fact, Super Bowl XXXVIII could well be called the Advocacy Bowl. This year's list of sponsors includes anti-tobacco campaigner the American Legacy Foundation, as well as tobacco-booster Philip Morris. But the most interesting issues spots may be the ones that won't be airing during the game. CBS has rejected an anti-Bush campaign developed by, as well as a spot from People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals (PETA). CBS' reasons for bumping the spot might seem logical, but they don't seem fair when you consider that the network is expected to run an anti- drug ad from the White House. Meanwhile, the Riff senses a hidden agenda in the rejection of PETA's ad, which talked about how eating meat causes impotence. Then again, the PETA spots might have proven a perfect set-up for the erectile dysfunction drug marketers. Alas, it seems you can't have your meat and eat it too.

EXPANDING THE MEDIA UNIVERSE- Extraterrestrials apparently like to hang together, even in the media universe. Sirius, the off-planet radio network that emanates from space, began beaming live coverage of NASA's Mars mission briefings Monday- Friday from noon to 1 p.m. (ET) on its entertainment stream 135. Never mind that the centerpiece of this mission, the photo-snapping, six-wheeled Sprint rover, is a highly visual experience, you'll still be able to listen along to its escapades while tooling around in your four- wheeled terrestrial rovers.

STOP THE PRESSES - It's rare to find a newspaper reporter who doesn't harbor some kind of grudge against his publisher. Mark Brown got to live every reporter's dream in his Chicago Sun-Times column: He delivered a few blows to his (well- deserving) former boss, ex-Hollinger chief Lord Conrad Black. "I knew I was working for some sleazeballs, but who doesn't feel that way sometimes." While he gave kudos to Lord Black for investing in a new printing press, he also points out that they treated employees with contempt and seemed to think of themselves first: "I knew they were squeezing this place for every last dime they could wring out of it, but that's generally viewed as good business practices these days."

* * *


The Butterfly Effect

Cast: Ashton Kutcher, Amy Smart, William Lee Scott, Elden Henson, John Patrick Amedori, Eric Stoltz, Logan Lerman

It is likely that a number of reviews are going to describe The Butterfly Effect as a "science fiction" movie. Nothing could be further from the truth - little that occurs during the course of this film relates to science or technology, and to force The Butterfly Effect into the genre is a lazy and unwarranted approach. Although there is a "Twilight Zone" feel to the proceedings, it's worth noting that many episodes of Rod Serling's classic TV series gyrated along the line between fantasy and horror, and that's exactly where The Butterfly Effect belongs.

The ending is weak, and may be the result of the filmmakers writing themselves into a corner and not wanting to conclude things in a burst of nihilistic excess. Yet, even though it's a cheat, it retains a degree of resonance, primarily because it doesn't seek to sabotage the dark tone. In many ways, The Butterfly Effect is about regrets, and the closing sequences emphasize this. The film is engrossing enough to minimize such misgivings, however; few who enjoy unconventional pictures and see The Butterfly Effect will regret the experience.

Review sent in by Donna Levinson

Along Came Polly

Cast: Ben Stiller, Jennifer Aniston, Philip Seymour Hoffman, Debra Messing, Alec Baldwin, Hank Azaria, Bryan Brown

Usually, the problem with romantic comedies is that, although the "romantic" part of the equation works, the "comedy" aspect falls flat. With Along Came Polly, it's the other way around. The film, written and directed by John Hamburg (Safe Men), has plenty of funny moments, but there's no chemistry between stars Ben Stiller and Jennifer Aniston. It's hard to accept that these two characters are, or even could be, in love. So, while the film is pleasant and sporadically entertaining, it can't be considered an unequivocal success.

Still, it's disappointing that there aren't a few sparks between the two. Ultimately, Reuben has to decide whether to spend the rest of this life with Polly or Lisa, and we find ourselves not caring which way he turns.

It's hard to dismiss the film because it offers enough laughs to compensate for the lukewarm romance, but one can't help wishing the filmmakers had concerned themselves a little more with chemistry and less with biology.


January 30

The Big Bounce

Starring: Owen Wilson, Morgan Freeman, Gary Sinise, Charlie Sheen, Sara Foster, Vinnie Jones, Bebe Neuwirth, Kris Kristofferson, Willie Nelson, Harry Dean Stanton, Director: George Armitage

In "The Big Bounce," a comedy caper starring Owen Wilson and Morgan Freeman based on the novel by legendary crime fiction writer Elmore Leonard (Get Shorty, Out Of Sight, Jackie Brown), Owen Wilson plays Jack Ryan, a surfer and likeable drifter trying to loot the fortune of a wealthy developer Ray Ritchie (Sinese) with Ray's slinky mistress Nancy Hayes (Foster) and rival businessman, District Judge Walter Crewes (Freeman) who's out for revenge. Jack soon finds that on the exotic North Shore of O'ahu, temptation is everywhere and in paradise he gets more than he bargained for in Nancy, an opportunist who uses seduction as her weapon of choice. It doesn't get any sweeter than this: Jack is seduced by a tropical island, a beautiful woman and a lot of cash -- it's "The Big Bounce".

You Got Served

Marques Houston, Omari Grandberry, Jarell Houston, DeMario Thornton, Dreux Frederic, Jennifer Freeman, Lil' Kim, Meagan Good, Steve Harvey, Alani "La La" Vasquez, Director: Christopher B. Stokes

"You Got Served" follows the competitive world of street dancing where crews battle for money and respect. Elgin (Marques Houston, IMX) and David (Omarion, B2K) are best friends and leaders of the best dance crew in the area. When another group challenges them to a battle, David and Elgin -- along with their buddies (Raz B, J Boog and Lil' Fizz of B2K) must create and perfect the most cutting edge moves to remain on top. The stakes are raised as friends double-cross each other and true motives are revealed. When the biggest battle comes to town, David and Elgin must work past their differences to prove that they are the best crew on the streets.

Latter Days(NY, LA)

Starring: Wesley A. Ramsey, Steve Sandvoss, Jacqueline Bisset, Mary Kay Place, Erik Palladino, Amber Benson, Joseph Gordon-Levitt, Rob McElhenney, Dave Power, Director: C. Jay Cox

Christian is the typical LA gay boy: hot tanned body, gorgeous looks, and a taste for the one-night stand. By day, he waits tables at the quaint Lila's where his sexual conquests are frequently discussed with his co- workers. One day, new tenants move into Christian's apartment complex-four young Mormon missionaries, including the sweet and innocent Elder Aaron. As sexual tension builds between Christian and Aaron, the Lila's staff wages a bet that Christian cannot bed his missionary man. The bet is on, but there is a problem- Christian is falling in love with his latter-day saint. To make matters worse, the Mormon condemnation of homosexuality sends our lovelorn heroes into trials of regret, loss, perseverance, and forgiveness.

The Perfect Score

Erika Christensen, Chris Evans, Scarlett Johansson, Darius Miles, Bryan Greenberg, Leonardo Nam, Leonardo Nam, Tyra Ferrell, Director: Brian Robbins

In "The Perfect Score," a group of six high school students band together and develop a plan to heist the SAT exam in order to prevent the test from unfairly defining who they'll become. Each in the group has their own set of circumstances that lead them to the conclusion that the only way to truly decide their own fate is to cheat the system. The unofficial leader of the group is Kyle, an aspiring architect who dreams of attending an Ivy League school but repeatedly scores below what is required for acceptance. He develops the plan with his best friend Matty, whose low SAT scores result in a rejection letter from Maryland, the university that his girlfriend attends. Anna, who desires to meet her parents' standard of excellence but is badly in need of some excitement, joins in and brings Desmond into the fold, the star basketball player who at the urging of his mother decides to forgo the NBA for college and needs to pass the SAT to get in. Providing the access inside the local educational testing headquarters is Fransesca, an anti-establishment girl who joins in the scheme for kicks. Completing the group is Roy, a loner who wants in on the action after accidentally overhearing the plan. Although the kids seemingly share nothing in common, they join together and while getting to know each other, discover themselves in the process.

On the Run: Trilogy 1 (limited)

Catherine Frot, Lucas Belvaux, Dominique Blanc, Ornella Muti, Gilbert Melki, Patrick Descamps, Olivier Darimont, Alexis Tomassian, Yves Claessens, Christine Henkart, Jean-Henri Roger, Elie Belvaux, Hervé Livet, Eric Vassard, Zirek, Director: Lucas Belvaux

This film is part of a trilogy, including "An Amazing Couple" and "After the Life," each a completely different genre. Bruno Le Roux (Belvaux) breaks out of the prison in which he's served 15 years of a life sentence for his membership in an armed wing of a left-wing revolutionary movement, the Popular Army. Bruno is determined to continue the fight against capitalist society, and to avenge his fallen comrades-in-arms. But most of his former associates are dead or behind bars, and the others are either unwilling or untrustworthy. He seeks help from former radical Jeanne (Frot), but she's now a mother and schoolteacher. Another former contact is local crime boss Jaquillat (Descamps). Years earlier, Bruno and Jaquillat had been allies in a bank robbery, but now Jaquillat's drug dealing is seriously constrained by the massive police presence as the manhunt for Bruno continues. It's in Jaquillat's interests to finish off Bruno. An alliance between Jaquillat and local cop Pascal Manise (Melki) makes things even more dangerous for Bruno. Whatever ideals Bruno might once have had have been distorted by imprisonment and suffering. Bruno is now willing to kill for the most casual reasons -- he's turned into a psychopath with nothing to lose. However, he finds an unexpected ally in Agnes (Blanc), Manise's junkie wife. Bruno helps her when she is attacked by a street dealer, and, without really knowing who he is, she finds him a place to stay, in the chalet owned by her friend, Cecile (Ornella Muti).


Greetings Everyone!

Well for all you shopaholics out there, I hear Sony has a new bio system out--- looks enticing. Comes with every gadget any computer nerd would want, I know I do ^_^

Please remeber if you submit any article - include a link back to your site otherwise all we have is a name. We thank all of you who have sent in material to share with our readers.

Now on with the show!

  • Recipes & Jokes

    Pork Chops Adobo

    Pork chops marinated in a paste made of chilles, herbs, spices and vinegar. Serve with a red salsa and sour cream.


    4 chiles anchos, toasted and seeded
    1/4 tsp. cumin
    1/4 tsp oregano
    1/4 tsp thyme
    1 T salt
    2 cloves garlic
    1/2 cup white vinegar
    6 pork chops
    2 T vegetable oil

    Soak the chilles for 20 minutes in hot water. Transfer to a blender and add all the other ingredients except the pork and oil.

    Puree to a smooth paste. Spread on both sides of the pork chops. Refrigerate overnight.

    Fry the chops very slowly in the oil until done - about 30 minutes. Then raise the heat and brown the pork very quickly.

    * * *

    "Daddy's Gonna Eat Your Fingers"

    This one is for all of whom:
    a) have kids
    b) had kids
    c) was a kid
    d) know a kid!

    As I was packing for my business trip, my 3-year old daughter was having a wonderful time playing on the bed. At one point, she said, "Daddy, look at this," and stuck out two of her fingers.

    Trying to keep her entertained, I reached out and stuck her tiny fingers in my mouth and said, "Daddy's gonna eat your fingers!" pretending to eat them before I rushed out of the room again.

    When I returned, my daughter was standing on the bed staring at her fingers with a devastated look on her face.

    I said, "What's wrong, honey?"

    She replied, "What happened to my booger?"

  • Book Reviews

    Title: Beyond the Horizon
    Author: Douglas Boren
    Publisher: Publish America (July 2003)
    Paperback; 313pp
    ISBN: 1592864309

    Rating: Recommended

    Adventure in the West

    The plot of "Beyond the Horizon" is the survival and trials of the two dominant characters thru the civil war, Mace Alexander, and his best friend, Tom Lupton.

    From the time you open the pages of "Beyond the Horizon" you can feel the raw power and grittiness of it all. A time when the west was, still, just an infant. The author, Douglas Boren has filled the pages with many heroic experiences and interesting additional characters mixed in.

    The reader is flung into battles between the Union, Mexican-American war and Indians and settlers. One- man finds his soul mate and another having lost his was left with the possibility of building another relationship in time. But you do not have to take my word for it, pick up a copy and see just how quickly you find yourself in the midst of a battle landscape, smelling the gun powder, firsthand.

    The camaraderie Boren builds with the characters is great because you feel the friendship and hardships between them as they take you along their journey. The author brilliantly brings the reader into the story with these relationships thru these characters and the actions that drive them forward. So much that you find yourself relating to experiences you have had with your own good friends, as well as rooting for the heroes.

    Boren is very knowledgeable about the era and the surroundings of his story. I thought that the pace of the book with the lengthy and brutal descriptions might deter other readers in completing this well thought out tale. Meaning this Wild West epic saga is definitely not for everyone. Although, history buffs will find and delight in its accurate and interesting descriptive.

    I would recommend this book for readers age 17 and up. I think the story content and descriptions of adult situations do not warrant readers younger that this age. The descriptions were in good taste, but more for the adult reader.

    Reviewed by Sherry Kruegel

    * * *

    Children of Plains Estates
    Author: Claudette Milner
    Publisher: PublishAmerica; (July 2003)
    Paperback: 168pp
    ISBN: 1413704247

    Rating: Highly Recommended

    From the mouths of Babes!

    Claudette Milner's novel, Children of Plains Estates is the perfect definition for the melting pot called "America." The story unfolds among the children and parents of Plains Estates subdivision. There are two schools that these middle aged children attend, Radcliffe the prestigious private school and Glendale public elementary. The author reveals the differences, fears, and challenges of these families through the eyes of the children. In spite of their diversities, the children develop close friendships, which cause them to share the family secrets with one another. The parents concern for their own children cause them to bond and seek solutions for these problems, for the sake of the children. During several community and school activities, it is discovered that Debbie's mom is an alcoholic, Rita has sickle cell, Tammy is adopted, and Stacey, a Radcliffe student has aids. Also one of Radcliffe's top athlete's is dealing drugs! To add insult to injury, the school board has allowed the enrollment of an African-American student as well. The camaraderie of Plains Estates awakened past memories for this reviewer. As a child growing up in a metropolitan city, we had block units. These block units were established and comprised by parents in the community who organized committees, supervised protection, and planned activities for the youth. We, as neighbors, knew each other well and watched out for one another. Presently I have lived in my house for over six years and only know the first names of those that live on either side of me. Whereas in the past one not only knew his neighbors first and last name, but also people were less fearful and more trusting of one another with higher moral values. In comparison, today people are overly cautiously related to high crime, increase use of drugs and decrease of moral values. The author brilliantly uses simplistic views and emotions of children to expose "our" prejudices, bigotries, and unfounded apprehensions based on lack of knowledge and understanding of cultural, racial, physical, and psychological differences. I applaud you Ms. Milner, this novel; "Children of Plains Estates" could easily be viewed as the poster child for diversity training. It causes one to reflect on what individual adjustments can be made to ensure peaceful harmony in the face of diversity.

    Reviewed by Juanita Reynolds

    * * *

  • For Aspiring Writers

    The Act of Creation

    Most major religions have a creation story. When we create, our process as creators is similar to the process of the Creator(s).

    In some creation stories, creation does not come from nothingness, but gives form to something that was once formless. In the Judeo-Christian religions, the Word brings forth the world, beginning with Light (inspiration and illumination) and giving shape and substance to matter. The Word spoken, the word on the page, begins the process.

    Like the Creator, the artist also builds and shapes and brings new worlds into being. In some ways, the two closet art forms to this work of the Spirit are sculpture and writing.

    The sculptor takes clay and clay and gives it form, sometimes even breathing life into it, as Geppetto did with Pinocchio and Pygmation did with his Galatea and Dr. Frankenstein did with his monster and God did with Adam.

    Fiction writing creates human forms by incarnating the word into character. Screenwriting and playwriting go a step further. Actors become the character, bringing this new human being into life.

    In the Jewish mystical tradition described in the Kabbalah, there is another part to the process. In one interpretation, The Divine Energies pull back or contract to make room for the world and allow human beings free will. God steps back, just as the writer also has to pull back and let his or her characters speak and act and find their way. Just as God is invisible, the writer also has to be invisible. It is a letting go --- while still remaining in relationship with the creation. Free will, and choosing to relinquish control, are part of the process.

    Just as many creation accounts say that we are made in the image of the Creator, so too are your characters created in your image. They incarnate your values and ideas and insights and experiences. Your work as a writer is to breathe life into your characters and to make them count for something. You are making something out of of that which is without form -- a vague theme, the slight stirring of some new idea, the beginning images, the shady outline of a character. You are showing us what you think is important about a character's relation to his or her culture. And, hopefully, you do it with a love of humanity, which is at the heart of most world religions and spiritual practices.

  • For Screenwriters


    In a previous article I touched on the subject of whether to select surprise or suspense when writing comedy. Beginning writers are frequently tempted to opt for surprise, but more often than not, you can mine much more humor by opting for suspense.

    Today, I want to point out how suspense is often much more powerful than surprise when writing dramatic pieces.

    In a recent rewrite I did which was a romantic drama, there is a point in the original version where the female protagonist is really depressed because her love life totally sucks. Then, suddenly it seems like her life may take a turn for the better because out of the past appears a good looking ex-boyfriend who asks her out. Unfortunately, just as we're getting our hopes up for our protagonist, she is sucker-punched again when she finds out that he's now gay and just wanted to add some closure to their previous relationship.

    It definitely had dramatic impact, but their evening together had only limited tension because it seemed to be going nicely until he dropped the bomb. Instead I revealed to the audience that the ex-boyfriend was gay immediately after he gets off the phone with our protagonist to arrange their date by showing him interact with his current boyfriend.

    Now, the whole time you see our protagonist prepare for her date by buying a new dress, gabbing gleefully with her friends you cringe as you have strong feelings about her upcoming severe disappointment. The same applies as their evening begins. Everything she does and that happens is suddenly so much more intense because the viewer knows something she doesn't and we are much more emotionally hooked as we watch the events unfold, knowing that it's going to be an ugly mess.

    So, whatever genre you're writing, always see if there is a way in which you can harvest more emotional response by choosing suspense over surprise.

    P. Lawrence, screenwriter

    Founded in 1995 by writer Ed Bernero through messages posted on-line, his is one of the few screenwriting organizations to promote sharing and developing one's work and ideas with fellow writers. The on-line correspondence grew over time into personable meetings between a small group of writers which now consists of about 50 active members. Members meet the first Saturday of every month at Lockwood Castle Restaurant in Chicago. They have guest speakers and plan events. Founder Ed Bernero is a staff writer with Stephen Bochco Productions, so there is some connections to be made!

    PH: (630) 372-2310 Email:

    The Maverick Blueprint Screenwriting Competition

    - Big money prizes
    - Maverick Films to read the top 100
    - Winner's script to go into development
    - Guaranteed representation for top three
    - A major Film Company
    - Powered by ScriptShark Contest

    This one is just too important to miss! Get your screenplay in soon for consideration!

    Also, be sure and check out the article in this month's Creative Screenwriting Magazine!


    Get a reduced rate you mention ScriptShark, - even more if you fly in.

    "BEYOND STRUCTURE" is L.A.'s and New York's most popular screen-writing and development workshop. This is the workshop taken both by newcomers, and by the writers, directors, producers, and executives behind "Lord of the Rings," "Good Will Hunting, "Austin Powers," "Runaway Bride," "Sling Blade," "The Simpsons," "Law & Order," and many other major films and series. David's 200 proven techniques will help you create stunning and original characters, dialogue, plots, and scenes. For a BROCHURE, call:

    Outside of CA: (866) 239-2600 Inside of CA: (310) 394-0361

  • For Authors


    The lights go down, the curtain goes up. The first thing you see is the scenery.

    Notice how every science fiction movie or television show starts with a shot of the location where the story is about to occur. Movies that take place in outer space always start with a shot of stars and a spaceship. Movies that take place on another world always start with a shot of the planet. This is to let you know where you are.

    Novels and stories start the same way. You have to give the reader a sense of where he is and what's happening as quickly as possible. You don't want to start the story by confusing the reader.

    Some science fiction writers start out with a whole chapter explaining the planet; they tell you how big it is, whether the gravity is higher or heavier, how long are the years, what the atmosphere is made of, what kind of seasons, what is the temperature range, what lives there, and even what color the sky appears to be.

    Some writers spend long chapters giving you detailed histories of the civilization, or explaining how the alien society works. Some stories need that kind of stage- setting, and an effective writer knows how to hold the reader's attention while leisurely setting the stage; but for most writers --- especially beginners -- it's best to get into the story quickly and hold much of that exposition until later, when it's needed.

  • Marketing & More

    Think "Headlines"

    IMAGINE A WORLD WITHOUT HEADLINES. Headlines are signals or road signs that give order to the glut of information that pervades our world. By identifying what things are about, they let us make choices and decide what to read. Like their cousin, the sound bite, headlines are symbols of our times, an era when everything must be packaged to sell quickly. Today, no one seems to have time for the whole story; they want the quick version, the one line that will tell them what the story is about. As a result, we're living in a world of headlines.

    Look at the Internet, where messages of maximum clarity must be delivered in minimal space. Web pages feature words or short statements (headlines) that you click on to link to additional content. The purpose of headlines is to capture readers' attention and to get them to read the material that the headline touts.

    Headlines are the equivalent of book, CD, and DVD titles that inform us what lies within.

    All good headlines have 3 characteristics in common. They are clearly written and concisely worded and will cause the reader to seek more information.

    Clarity is rule #1. It MUST jump out!

    Conciseness is essential because most people won't take the trouble to read long headlines. Long headlines defeat the purpose of a headline.

    Cleverness: Witty headlines attract attention. However, watch out! Drafting clever, catchy headlines can have a dangerous downside by diverting writers from more important objectives.

    In their desire to create witty headlines, writers may fail to cleary convey the message. They also may fall victim to the sins of being too cute and cloying. Never sacrifice clarity to be clever. Cleverness can be elusive. Often, writers draw blanks and can't come up with clever headlines. When that occurs, and it will, simply compose clear and concise headlines.

    * * *


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