scene fight

How is everyone enjoying comrades so far?  For those who’ve completed the main story, would you say its beatable in a few days?  I’m itching to play, but I left my PS4 at my mom’s house, so I only get to play on the weekends.  T_T  After Thanksgiving, I’m headed to Japan as a birthday present to myself, so realistically speaking, I’ll maybe have a weekend +/- a few days.

Some more art giveaway details for those who are interested, I’m still plugging away at these mini drawings (I’m aiming for 7 works give or take) among a million other things I’m working on. However, due to work swelling up before the holidays, I think the early week of Thanksgiving is a more likely goal.

Apologies if the Ignis + OC spam is not to your liking.  I’ll try not to clog the tags, but these days its the only thing that gets me to try new poses and composition ideas. ¯\_(ツ)_/¯

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What would happen if Black Widow and Elektra fought? Lauren Mary Kim (Elektra’s stunt double in “Daredevil”) created this fight with Amy Johnston (Scarlet Johansson’s “Avengers” stunt double) to find out.
It’s an amazing fight. Lauren Mary Kim is quite the choreographer.

MCU Battle moves

1. Throw your loved ones at the enemies

Exhibit 1 :

Exhibit 2 :

Originally posted by randomavengersassemble

100% efficiency 😂 (1/?)

Is there any reason to love Azula more compelling than the moment during the boiling rock episode where she jumps to avoid Zuko’s fire blast and lands in straight up plank position - feet in the air - supported only by her swoll ass arms. Like we all knew she was a stunt queen but damn.

All About Writing Fight Scenes

@galaxies-are-my-ink asked,

“Do you have any advice on writing fight scenes? The type of scene I’m writing is mostly hand to hand combat between two experts. I’m definitely not an expert so when I try to write it, the scene ends up sounding repetitive and dull.”

Fore note: This post is coauthored by myself and one of my amazing critique partners, Barik S. Smith, who both writes fantastic fight scenes and teaches mixed martial arts, various artistic martial arts, and weapons classes.

I (Bryn) will tell you a secret: I trained MMA for seven years, and when I write authentic hand to hand fight scenes, they sound dull too. 

The problem with fight scenes in books is that trying to describe each punch and kick and movement (especially if it’s the only thing you’re describing) creates a fight that feels like it’s in slow motion. 

I write…

Lowering her center of gravity, she held her right hand tight to her face and threw a jab towards his chin. He shifted his weight, ducking under her punch. His hair brushed against her fist, and he stepped forward, launching a shovel hook into her exposed side.

But your brain can only read so fast. In real life that series of events would take an instant, but I needed a full eight seconds to read and comprehend it, which gave it an inherent lethargic feel. 

So, we have two primary problems:

  1. How do we describe this fight in a way the reader can understand and keep track of? 
  2. How do we maintain a fast paced, interesting fight once we’ve broken down the fight far enough for readers to understand it? 

(We will get back to these, I promise.) But for now, let’s look at…

Different types of “fight scenes:”

Keep reading

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