How to Write WWE Wrestling Fan Fiction


World Wrestling Entertainment presents fan stories and matches every week. Storylines can take a turn for the worse, wrestlers who have captivating feuds with one another end up never facing each other, and things just do not seem as good as they could be. Instead of complaining about the product you are watching, try writing WWE fan fiction. WWE fan fiction can be a lot of fun and you can actually gain a lot of fans from your writing if you take the right approach with it.

  • Pick a WWE show that you wish to write fan fiction for. WWE has three main broadcasts: WWE Raw, Friday Night Smackdown and ECW. It can get too cluttered with all three, so just sticking to one will be the most successful option.

  • Choose your roster. Try to cap the roster at 20 wrestlers so it does not become too complicated and people can keep track of what is actually happening. Because this is fiction you can mix in past wrestlers with new ones, used deceased wrestlers, or even mix up a few of your own.

  • Set up titles for your roster. There should be three main champions: the World Champion, Intercontinental or U.S Champion and the Tag Team Champions.

  • Write out each episode of the show in a script-like format. Action will be entertaining, but it should be the promos and set-ups to matches that really get the viewers interested.

  • Write out dialogue in this format: Randy Orton: Listen to me Punk, you are holding my title. John Cena: It was no longer your title when I pinned you 1…2…3!

  • Write out the matches using a mixture of action and dialogue. For example:(Kane choke slams Edge through the ring) JR: Oh my god! Edge just got put through the ring and this match has got to be over! King: That’s cheating! Kane can’t do that!

  • Plan out future story lines and outcomes by using a detailed outline. This will help you stay organized while writing the fiction and allow you to adapt as necessary.

  • Make each story composed of four episodes plus a climax on pay per view. If you want to focus on one or two feuds during a story you can leave out smaller card matches that might bog down your fan fiction. For example, you may have three episodes of Monday Night Raw just focusing on a Mick Foley/Hulk Hogan feud and a Stone Cold Steve Austin/John Cena feud and when the pay per view comes around you can just have those matches in your story.

Tips & Warnings

  • Stay true to the characters. For example, the Undertaker will not start singing in the middle of a promo but John Cena would.

Related Searches

  • Photo Credit
Promoted By Zergnet



Related Searches

Check It Out

12 Tiki Essentials to Turn Your Bar Cart Into a Tropical Paradise

Is DIY in your DNA? Become part of our maker community.
Submit Your Work!