When a king finds a strong fierce woman to be his queen, he must fight to protect from his adversary, a royal woodsman, who wants to dethrone him and keep him from having an heir.

Leviathan Samurai Asked on March 16, 2019 in Drama.
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3 Review(s)

Since the event (finding her) isn’t the source of his goal (to fight the woodsman), you are missing out on the inciting incident.

variable Summitry Reviewed on March 16, 2019.
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You should put the queen in danger
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“When the queen is kidnapped by a malicious woodsman, a former adventurer turned king must once again strap on his sword in order to save his love from the vengeance-minded woodcutter.”
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Or perhaps switch it around where the king is kidnapped and the fierce queen goes on an adventure to save him.

Richiev Singularity Reviewed on March 16, 2019.

can trim “..by a malicious woodsman..”

on March 16, 2019.

Even better, great advice!

on March 16, 2019.

The queen is technically in danger. A lot more than I can mention. However, she is not the twist or incident. Anything that happens to her is closer towards another part of the script.

The king chooses a queen, before and after which, the woodsman (The rival/adversary) takes his chance to dethrone the king to take over the kingdom.

on March 17, 2019.
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What is a royal woodsman? Seems contradictory. Woodsmen are usually….er…woody. Royalty usually doesn’t concern themselves with back-breaking work like cutting wood.  Would make sense  if the woodsman was a wood elf.

You could make the adversary a miner. Hide her in the mines. Or a pirate, hide her away on his boat or an island. Or the town baker who is secretly a mage, hide her away in a portable hole.

SSalvatore Samurai Reviewed on March 18, 2019.
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