Seven-day serve of writing prompts, that is. This morning, I’m here at Café La Montagna, in the kind of fresh that only the Blue Mountains can deliver in July. Continue reading
Monthly Archives: July 2016
Café writing tour – resumes!
…ah – yeh. Tomorrow. Café Writing Tour resumes tomorrow. Regular writing prompts return also, and there will be a scintillating seven-day serve of prompts to go with it, most without an appetite for alliteration. Most. I know. Me, too.
Not-A-Quiet-Carriage: conversations #412
Travelling with Scott, so I’m actually on a Not-A-Quiet-Carriage, given that we sometimes chat. But I love the licence people take once they jump on a carriage that doesn’t carry the sign. It never fails: there’s always one. Continue reading
Natural human contact is totally vintage
Young people of the world: Make eye contact!
…is how I wanted to start my post today, but then, yes, I spotted the problems with that. Continue reading
Today’s writing prompt #211
I might start with the writing prompt – just in case you’ve been waiting around all day for it.
Writing prompt #211
Stand in front of your bookshelf. Close your eyes. Reach out five times, randomly selecting a book each time. Write a paragraph about each book, starting with where you got it/who gave it to you, what it was about, what it meant to you, where it has been with you, where it has taken you. Continue reading
The Glass Jar of Writing Prompts
Is it better to take a few moments…or 15 minutes…to work out your response to a writing prompt? To think about characters? Or should you just get straight into it? Continue reading
Café Writing Tour resumes (with writing prompt #299)
Even though I’m back at work! Yes! I can’t believe it either. But here I am, on Day 2 back at work, when I had an idea: I should do a countdown to my next Café Writing Tour proper. Continue reading
Does a book or an e-reader do it for your angular gyrus?
My angular what? That was my question, too. But what other name would you give to the critical brain part required for the processing of auditory, visual input and comprehension of language that we do? Of course you’d call it an angular gyrus. Continue reading