How do you make your living as an actor?
That’s a tough question for many actors and directors to answer.
The best way is to work out what the studios want from you, how much money they want from your work and what their expectation is for your output.
The Hollywood Reporter understands that the answer varies widely, but the key to finding a good deal is to find out what you can reasonably expect from your output in order to determine whether you’re making the right return on your investment.
Here are five things you should know before you begin negotiating:What the studios expect from an actorYou might be surprised to learn that the studios can get a lot more than just the average salary they pay their actors.
It’s worth noting that even if you’re an experienced actor, the studios may be looking for a bigger paycheck than they normally would for the work you’re doing.
For instance, if you are a leading man or a leading actress, a studio might expect you to work for around $200,000 a year.
And if you have more than one role, it’s possible that you’ll be asked to take a bigger salary.
What you should expect from a directorAs director, you are responsible for developing and directing your film.
You’ll also be responsible for directing your own films.
You will need to work closely with your producer and the studio you’re working for.
In addition, you may need to supervise a production team that is part of your project, or oversee a production of a particular project.
You also have to sign contracts that include specific terms for when you will be paid and for when it will end.
What you can expect from producersWhat you’ll get: The studio will pay you a percentage of the gross box office receipts for the films you produce.
If you are working on a feature film, you will get paid on a per-screen basis.
The studio also gives you a bonus if you hit certain revenue milestones.
But the studio won’t be able to take home a certain amount from every film it produces, and you won’t get a certain percentage of your salary from every movie that you produce, either.
For example, a film that grosses $50 million and grosses over $100 million is likely to get an $80,000 bonus.
What the studios will not payYou’ll be paid on an hourly basis for your time on set, which varies depending on the projects you’re producing.
The studios will also give you the same percentage of gross box-office receipts for your film as for every other movie they make.
For a film like a musical, this might be the case.
But if you produce a feature, you might be paid less than you normally would.
And some studios may also offer a percentage reduction on the first and third months of a movie’s release.
You might also get a cut of a director’s cut of the film, but that will be less than a director would be paid for a feature.
For most directors, the studio will get all of their gross box revenue for the year, which includes revenue from merchandising and other income.
For directors, that revenue is usually about a third of what they would receive from their film if they worked at a studio.
What the studio can’t getWhat you should get: When you’re paid, you’ll receive a bonus of about 10% of your final gross box budget for every film that you make, plus a percentage cut of your director’s cuts for each film you make.
But for some films, the bonus will be much smaller than that.
The only films that don’t get the studio’s bonus are those that you are directing, or a feature that you’re writing and producing.
You won’t receive a director cut of an R-rated film, for instance, unless you have a major film with a PG rating.
What this means is that the studio may be able get away with taking a lower percentage of their revenue from your film than they would otherwise.
So, if your movie grosses less than $5 million, the Studio will take a lower cut of $5,000.
But when your movie goes over $5.5 million they will take 50% of the money and you will receive no bonus.
What to expect from writersThe studios also offer bonuses on their film for writers who are working under their supervision.
They may also award you a writer’s credit for a film if you receive a positive response to your script, and they may give you a credit for work you’ve done on their behalf.
But remember that writers are only part of the picture.
Your producer will also be involved with the scriptwriting process, so there is always the risk of a conflict of interest.
The studios will often offer a credit or a bonus for writing a script, so the more you work on a script and the more it turns out, the more likely it is that you will earn a bonus.
You can also receive a credit when you work