Para Sample Ideas

wolfsbanerpc:

Oh, the dreaded in-character para sample. It seems as if every roleplayer out here is complaining left and right about these. Why is this? More likely than not, I find that it is because the person does not know what to write about. Here I have compiled a small list of para sample ideas that can work with any character, and a brief description of how to use each one. I hope this helps you when you experience that auditioning writer’s block in the future.

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Includes the 30 fonts shown above. 

like/reblog if downloading. :}

download

  posted 9 months agovia (© bittersweetpsds) 1,557 notes
  tagged as : #fonts #queue

Guides to help you with your applications:

rpcgron:

  posted 9 months agovia 44 notes
  tagged as : #rpgeneral

So You Want To Write A Book..

thewritersarchive:

And remember: Google is your best friend.

  posted 9 months agovia (© thewritersarchive) 3,929 notes
  tagged as : #writing help

Making Out GIF Hunt

smg-rph:

image

I gathered these so that none of you had to search through all that porn stuff for gifs to use during roleplaying!  I hope it helps!

These GIFs do not belong to me.  Like this post if you use it.

Updated: February 03, 2013 (COMPLETED)

Gif Count: 96

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  posted 9 months agovia (© smg-rph) 755 notes
  tagged as : #gif hunts #smut

rphelper:

This tutorial will show you how to design your own headers and signatures with custom fonts that can be used on the main page of your roleplay without have to make those tedious .png graphics. It requires only the most basic knowledge of HTML/CSS, which will probably be explained anyway.

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  posted 9 months agovia (© rphelper) 207 notes
  tagged as : #html

Sidebar Plot Tip

the-hardyest-critic:

Want to draw interest? Intrigue? Here’s a tip—

When writing your sidebar, do your best to be very specific. Being vague does not work in your favor, here. I’m not saying reveal all the gritty details of your main plot; but, just like the hook, line, and sinker of the opening sentence to a novel, this also must grab the attention of your reader. It’s absolutely vital. If you start off your book with,

Humans once resided in turmoil and stress, but now live in peace. No longer fighting amongst themselves, the world has flourished.

That doesn’t give very much information, does it? Not only do I not know what incidents happened beforehand to humanity as a whole, but what brought about this moment of tranquility. Why did they even fight amongst themselves in the first place? In essence, what’s happening in my mind reading through what I just wrote is a flurry of questions being raised and not in a good way. As opposed to me being curious, I’m instead frustrated by the lack of information and question this plot’s legitimacy. And by consequence I’m much more willing to turn away from it and scratch it off as unimportant. 

Why? Because the author has given no reason for me to be invested in their story. They haven’t made me care, they’re only telling me I should care. And there is a severe difference between showing and telling. Specificity is always in your favor.

A trick that might help is to pay attention to movie’s loglines. A logline is a one-sentence summary of an entire movie script, and is supposed to capture the interest of many in just one sentence. I once spent an entire day writing and re-writing a logline alone because I couldn’t afford to be vague. I had to summarize my entire concept in one-sentence in order to even begin to pitch it, and I had to entice those I wanted sold on the idea. Every word counts.

Inception has a great example of what I believe to be a successfully-written loglline. It’s,

A skilled extractor is offered a chance to regain his old life as payment for a task considered to be impossible.

See how specific it is? It’s not just any person, it’s an extractor. Furthermore you’re pulled in because not only are you left curious about this extractor’s past (What’s his old life he’s trying to regain? Why?), but you are also more importantly so, curious about the underlined “impossible task”. 

This is the sort of summary that draws interest, and raises the good sort of questions in the reader’s mind. Now they want to know more not because the condensed plot is confusing, but because their curiosity is piqued.

See where I’m going with this? Try it. It may help.

— Hardyest

  posted 9 months agovia (© the-hardyest-critic) 30 notes
  tagged as : #adgeneral
FACE CLAIM PACK: SHAY MITCHELL

Apologies for the long wait but here is the face claim pack for the lovely Shay Mitchell! This pack contains mini and medium sized gifs of Shay that have been arranged into folders (text, no text, kissing, dancing, etc) like I did in my other packs.The gifs used in this pack have not been made by me, I found the majority of them on this tumblr so the credit goes to all the owners of these gifs. The download link is here, likes aren’t mandatory but are very much appreciated.











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