Moderator: Mod Squad
Well that's good. 100% is the best Percentage.JMBCHIEF wrote:I am 100% serious.
Most stories lay dormant in the brain phase for years before reaching fruition or ultimately falling into development hell. It is good that you are doing the former before the latter is all that remains.JMBCHIEF wrote: I have been writing and planning this for quite some time.
That's the part I was curious about.JMBCHIEF wrote:However the PPG D and Grim Tales play primary roles
That's sort of what I've been going with. Don't need it, want it anyway. It's a good thing.JMBCHIEF wrote:I know I don't need permission, but I think I should respect his creation
Set your bar a little low, he isn't the kind of guy to immortalize his own work, if you are able to talk to him I think there is about a 99% chance of him saying yes. But asking for it to be official is nearly impossible. There is no 'official' fan-fiction as of this post... but who knows later?JMBCHIEF wrote:and I'd prefer it to be and official crossover.
Take off the grim tales and that kind of sounds like my story... shamelessly promoted in my signature. Your concept is good, that much is a given. I am a sucker for time travel. What will make your story infinitely better than mine is the fact it will be drawn.JMBCHIEF wrote:The story of this is that after all of the events of Grim Tales we show some of the heroes of that story. However everything around them starts to fall apart. The reason of this is because a Time Paradox was created during the past. The timeline is changed when the PPG D are about 13 or 14 years old, set after the PPG D comic. What the paradox is created when the girls are brought to the setting of my comic that I'm not going into detail right now.
Err, I never liked the idea of messing with the Roudyroughs... they don't seem to have very much character development to fall back on, and Bleedman left very cryptic details about their involvement with the story before almost dropping them completely. If you MUST use them, AND you want this to be as legit, official and kosher as possible; be very moderate with the Roudyroughs... Very Very moderate.JMBCHIEF wrote:And if the Rowdyruff Boys are going to survive the events of PPG D, they would have and appearance as major antagonists.
That's odd, not putting some of the main characters in early... but hey, it's your story, not mine.JMBCHIEF wrote:The comic pages will start to be made on Tuesday. The girls themselves would not get involved untill later , so I have some time to try and talk to the writers.
JMBCHIEF wrote:I didn't want to resort to this, but I am going to tell the first chapter of the comic I'm written form
JMBCHIEF wrote:It is told from Buttercup D's perspective, and is set after the defeat of the main antagonists of PPGD
Third-person narration provides the greatest flexibility to the author and thus is the most commonly used narrative mode in literature. In the third-person narrative mode, each and every character is referred to by the narrator as "he", "she", "it", or "they", but never as "I" or "we" (first-person), or "you" (second-person). In third-person narrative, it is obvious that the narrator be merely an unspecified entity or uninvolved person that conveys the story, but not a character of any kind within the story being told. Third-person singular (he/she) is overwhelmingly the most common type of third-person narrative, before there have been successful uses of the third-person plural (they). Even more common, however, is to see singular and plural used together in one story, at different times, depending upon the number of people being referred to at a given moment in the plot. In third-person narratives, a character never would refer to himself in the third-person e.g., "(Character name) would like to come with you".
If the narrator of the story is not present or is present but not a protagonist and a story told by someone else and not his own, the story is narrated by He/She perspective.
The third-person modes are usually categorized along two axes. The first is the subjectivity/objectivity axis, with "subjective" narration describing one or more character's feelings and thoughts, while "objective" narration does not describe the feelings or thoughts of any characters. The second axis is between "omniscient" and "limited", a distinction that refers to the knowledge available to the narrator. An omniscient narrator has omniscient knowledge of time, people, places and events; a limited narrator, in contrast, may know absolutely everything about a single character and every piece of knowledge in that character's mind, but it is "limited" to that character — that is, it cannot describe things unknown to the focal character. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Narrative_mode
JMBCHIEF wrote:Did you ever wonder what the multiverse was?
JMBCHIEF wrote:Did you ever wonder what the multiverse was? You probably have. But the truth is not a pleasant one. Let me tell you my story, and how I went from a hotheaded yet good meaning superhero, to the woman I am now.
JMBCHIEF wrote:the god damn room.
JMBCHIEF wrote:Everyone in the beginning must evacuate immediately!
JMBCHIEF wrote:I still didn't understand exactly what was going on.
JMBCHIEF wrote:"What the hell is going on here? People found dead just now in the lunch room?" Yelled Jack.
JMBCHIEF wrote:After about 5 minutes of observing the massacre
JMBCHIEF wrote:the 20 officers who were in the room with us were demanding for the killer to show themselves. When the officers stopped yelling
JMBCHIEF wrote:the lights flashed off very fast and after 2 seconds they turned back on. All the officers were all dead
JMBCHIEF wrote: dead. And
JMBCHIEF wrote:The 4 men stood in a row. At the left end of the row was a man in a large purple coat with his hood up. He seemed to be the smallest of the 4. Next to him was a man in the same coat but black. He was the second to smallest of the group. Next to him was a man whose attire looked identical to the previous man, though he was a bit more taller and muscular. The last man was entirely different from the others. He was in a robotic samurai like suit. His most notable feature was his large claw on his wrist. He was the largest of the men.
JMBCHIEF wrote:3 years to fight in a war. This was only the very beginning of a nightmare that seemed endless. We explained everything that occurred to the the world, and it had massive media coverage. Because our father was kidnapped, we had to stay with Jack, who was appointed as our legal Guardian. But we did what we were told, and trained every single day until our 14th birthday. The training was excruciatingly hard and painful. But we needed it like that, or else there was no chance we would have survived in the war. But our birthday neared, and we were ready.
JMBCHIEF wrote:of course it would be alot smoother in comic form.
Do you even 'want' to discuss more later? I mean, you aren't really listening to us. This? This here? This story telling in an attempt to snare yourself an artist is something that probably isn't going to happen.JMBCHIEF wrote:I will discuss more later.
Birdofterror wrote:Jesus Bloodlord, that is a metric ton of text.
JMBCHIEF wrote: I would try and get better at drawing myself, but that would take years, and I probably wouldn't be able to focus on the project
JMBCHIEF wrote:the dialogue defiantly needs improvement, which is what I'm concerned about. The biggest problem is that it looked like shit because it's not meant to be written like this, and being a comic would make it better.
JMBCHIEF wrote:like I said
JMBCHIEF wrote:being a comic would make it better.
JMBCHIEF wrote:I just told it from her perspective here because she becomes the main focus in the second part, though it would not be so in the comic.
JMBCHIEF wrote:And one more thing I'd like to add is that we cut the three years short because it would be too long and not much happens instead of them training constantly.
JMBCHIEF wrote:Because once I get any anime artist things will be good. I know that much.
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