My script has been up on InkTip since the beginning of September. Today, for the first time, it was downloaded. The logline has come up in someone’s search 94 times, 34 of those hits were from LA Feature Film Academy.
Today someone at LA Feature Film Academy actually downloaded it. Anyone know anything about them?
Other stats: My resume has been downloaded once, the synopsis three times, the script once. Interestingly, though one person looked at the synopsis twice, no one’s looked at any two of those, let alone all three.
They didn’t just ignore me, they sent me a:
Thanks, but this isn’t quite what we’re looking for. Best of luck.
Out By 6 Productions
I’m so excited that they actually spent the time to reject me. Woo! That’s the classy people who ask for submissions through Inktip 🙂
I just received an e-mail from Inktip that impressed me quite a bit, mostly because I’m always surprised that there are people making sure the website is running the way it should.
Subject: Regarding ‘Bible Con’
Your script was chosen to be published in yesterday’s industry newsletter, along with six other loglines. This is a newsletter received by thousands of our entertainment pro clients and is designed to garner more exposure for our writers.
In any case, though we do not judge our writers’ materials, I did notice that you placed your award mention at the bottom of your logline. I thought it might be beneficial for me to tell you that when those are posted higher (at the top of the logline), they can tend to do better. In other words, what’s at the very top of your logline will get read the most, because it requires less reading and no scrolling–currently, your great achievment [sic] is hiding below the scroll.
I hope that you got some hits from yesterday’s newsletter, and please let me know if you have any other questions or thoughts.
Take it as a lesson, people, impressive awards first, actually content second! 🙂
EDIT: In response to my thank you e-mail I got this.
No worries for the tip. One other thing I see work: keep a close eye on the successes every week to see what kind of materials are currently getting picked up. It’s never a bad idea to modify or shape your logline to accomidate [sic] current successful trends–the ultimate goal with the logline is more about getting them to read your script than it is convincing them to buy the script without reading.
Have a good day and let me know if you have any questions.
I <3 this person.
Two weeks into having my script up on Inktip, I finally got a synopsis view. Of the 12 companies that have seen my logline, one chose to look at it. I’m guessing those are fairly normal numbers. Of course, I also get the feeling that every company that’s found my logline is either a horror production company or a Jesusy production company. Sorry, guys, not Jesusy. So far, not at all impressed with Inktip.
I am also going to be pitching some web comedy ideas for women. Do any of you have strong opinions on what you’d like to see more of online?