Creative Screenwriting magazine in its review of script analysts declared, "Robert Flaxman is, quite simply, the Rolls Royce of screenplay analysts."

"Robert Flaxman is one of the top screenwriting analysts in the world."

- 2008 Screenwriting Expo      

Creative Screenwriting's "Analyzing the Script Analysts" review:

"FOUR and ONE-HALF STARS" (Mr. Flaxman rated #1)

"Robert Flaxman is, quite simply, the Rolls Royce of screenplay analysts."

"His Deep Feed-Back is exactly that; I never have experienced anything quite like it."

"Flaxman's method is unique; while all the others say they offer in-depth analysis, Flaxman offers IN-DEPTH analysis. His phone consultations usually run eight hours or longer, and include line-by-line, word-by-word dismantling of your screenplay."

"For the final polish, the icing on the cake, Flaxman is THE MAN."

"I will never send out another script without making Flaxman my last stop beforehand."

"Deep Feed-Back is a bona-fide bargain."


Reviewer's comments regarding the DEMO offered to prospective clients on the first 15 pages of their script:

"From the get-go, Flaxman just blew me away. Obviously, you're not going to be able to glean too much about plot and structure from the first fifteen pages, so Flaxman's comments were focused on readability, phrasing, and format. We went through the first fifteen pages with the proverbial fine-toothed comb. Flaxman uncovered several confusing and clunky dialogue clots that all the other analysts had missed, and offered myriad suggestions for edits and word substitutions which streamlined my script like nobody's business. I was stunned at how much tighter my first fifteen pages got."


The reviewer began the article with this comment:

"In my ten years as a professional screenwriter, I have never hired an analyst...If you're like me and have been writing for a year or two, you've likely built up a network of friends who read your material. This type of feedback is invaluable, and better yet it's free. But friends can sometimes be too soft on you, and they may or may not have any clue as to minor things like grammar and screenplay structure. Worse they may be writers themselves, and criticize your script from the point of view of how they would have written it, as opposed to just evaluating it on its own merits. In my case, my friends network includes several people in The Biz- writers, directors, and studio readers. I always presumed this network would uncover any faults that a highly paid analyst would; in fact I relied upon it...I was wrong."