Don’t Write About Subjects You Are Not Interested In

Many people choose the subjects to write about for the wrong reasons. One of the most popular reasons is to write about content that will be matched with high-paying advertisers such as insurance companies or debt consolidation.

If you have an educational website you always need to create high-level content, for example, you need to write about dissertation (example you can read at or about how to write an essay, also you need to write good works for your students!

There is nothing wrong with starting a new website about debt consolidation or mortgage loans. However, you will need to be extremely creative in your process. You will need to spend more energy on research and subject improvisation.
Posted on 10 Mar 2020, 5:44 PM
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Posted on 28 Jun 2020, 9:04 AM
Film Review: "Sket"

There is something to be said about a movie that doesn't pretend to be something it isn’t. Written and directed by Nirpal Bhogal, “Sket” is a fast moving, relentless (and oftentimes violent) look at the intersecting lives of a ruthless drug lord, the 16 year old girl whose life he viciously alters forever, and the emotionally damaged members of the all-female gang that she seeks help from in exacting her revenge. If you can`t watch this movie for free in your country use

When Kayla (Aimee Kelly) moves in with her older sister Tanya (Kate Foster-Barnes) after the death of their mother, the teenage girl’s life is already hanging in the balance. Going from her hometown of Newcastle to a rough area of South London has left her alienated and far from her friends. While riding a bus, she is harassed by two leering young men that are immediately--and savagely--beaten by a gang led by the quick-tempered and razor sharp Danielle, played pitch perfectly and with ferocity by Emma Hartley-Miller.

Looking for a way to fit in somewhere, Kayla tags along with the four girls (one of whom is played by Lily Loveless, from the original UK version of “Skins”), only to be mocked and rebuffed. It’s clear that Kayla is searching for some sort of role model other than her staid, uptight older sister, and a later chance encounter with the street-glamorous Shaks (Riann Steele) seems to be something she can attach herself to.

Only Shaks is the on again, off again, love interest of Trey (Ashley Walters), a sociopathic drug kingpin who gleefully uses rape and murder as tools to keep a tight rein on the empire he has built. On a night that Kayla stands Tanya up for dinner--while Kayla is starting to make some inroads with Danielle and her gang--Tanya becomes involved in a violent argument out in the street between Shaks and Trey. Trey attacks Tanya, as much for Shaks’ benefit as for his enjoyment of hurting women. The attack sends Tanya to the hospital, and the aftermath sends Kayla to the streets and on a quest for revenge, hoping to enlist Danielle and the other gang members.

“Sket” is a film that is constantly on the prowl. Bhogal and cinematographer Felix Wiedermann bathe certain night scenes in stark reds and oranges to heighten the isolation of Kayla as she finds herself in strange and usually angry parts of the city. There is a pulsating hip-hop soundtrack throughout, and the use of strobe lights is disorienting but effective; it’s a pivotal part of the movie and the strobes only further the emotional tension between the actresses involved.

For an indie movie with a modest budget, “Sket” does quite a few things right. It is bare bones in its storytelling, and every actor is committed, especially Hartley-Miller; Danielle is usually about a heartbeat away from stomping somebody, and Hartley-Miller channels that volatile rage quite stunningly. All the while, we know that there has to be a cause for why Danielle acts the way she does.

While it is a familiar tale of gangs and revenge, there is authenticity throughout in the emotions and the unpredictability of the criminals, who usually by definition are emotionally damaged and will lash out at unexpected times. Few films (at least American films) will explore any of the themes in “Sket” from a female point of view; other than Trey, every important character is female, and the difficulty in being a woman in the rough and tumble world of gangs and the drug trade is explored.

While the actors themselves are committed, Bhogal’s script could have used more polishing. There is little character development; because the set-up is so familiar, we need a better reason to go along with the characters and their relationships other than because we know Trey is the savage drug lord, Shaks is the long suffering paramour, Kayla is the teenager looking for revenge, etc.

Some of the pieces fall together too easily, and because the story moves quickly and the edits are of the snip-snip variety, we just have to go with what’s happening no matter what. Bhogal could have taken more time to explore Kayla’s transformation from troubled teen into vengeance seeking vigilante--with no interactions from social services in between. This being an indie film, “Sket” does sometimes suffer from its budget. Trey’s entire criminal organization seems to employ only Shaks and one hefty henchman who clearly shouldn’t be involved in a foot chase with Kayla.

Overall, anchored by a very game cast, including standout performances from Hartley-Miller and Walters, Bhogal has crafted an engaging, well-paced movie that is not a sermon about violence, nor is it a celebration of it. These are all damaged young people on the edge of society and life, and one violent act from going over the side of that cliff.

Posted on 15 Sep 2020, 3:25 PM

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Posted on 22 Nov 2020, 9:06 AM