Some people do better writing fast without compensating quality.
Most books on script writing, or almost any writing for that matter, argue you should compose draft after draft. I think that sometimes too much rewriting can make the dialogue sound wooden.
On the other hand, rewriting can really help the author fix continuity gaps or, in script writing, lesson the amount of excessive dialogue.
Just stick with what works for you! Have you ever had anything turned into a show, movie, or book?
i once wrote a script for a 22 minute Sitcom episode, which was deemed “creatively and intelligently written” by a Sitcom script consultant. There were issues with plotting and characterisation, though. I wrote it in like 8 hours, maybe less.
Recently, I wrote a 90 page movie script in 7 days, which again feels too fast to me.
It’s a road movie, which means more freedom. Plus, the plot is simple and linear.
Now the character’s dialogue, I just wrote it the way it felt natural, and never thought long “what are they gonna say”, and afterwards hardly ever changed a line or added/deleted stuff.
No re-write feels neccesary to me, either. I did add scenes and delete some superflous dialogue, but that’s it.
Strangely enough, I’m satisfied with the final product. But I feel it could be more.
HOW do you trade speed and quantity for more quality? now there’s a tough one.