#PictureOfTheDay and #writingprompt: 12/Oct/21

Pictures to entertain, interest, and inspire you to create with words or images. Poem, story, play, novel, memory, essay, painting, drawing, sculpture, or another photograph? Up to you.  You can, of course, just enjoy the pictures. My image is untitled to avoid directing you. But the title is here.

If you use the prompt, you can post a link to your work, or the work itself, in the comments section, if you want. Please credit me by linking to this post, to allow more people to see both our creations.

Have fun and get those creative juices flowing.

Sometimes, I’ll include my writing inspired by the image.

For a small selection of my pictures, see my Gallery, or for a fuller appreciation, click here.        

13 thoughts on “#PictureOfTheDay and #writingprompt: 12/Oct/21

  1. Pingback: #PictureOfTheDay and #writingprompt: 12/Oct/21 | In the Net! – Pictures and Stories of Life

    1. At school, we had the most boring history teacher imaginable: monotone voice, uninspiring delivery, so I let most of it go over my head as I stared out of the window and gave free rein to my imagination. Valerie has always loved history, and would have made a great historical researcher had she been better advised at school.
      Now, we both seek out ancient sites wherever we travel, enjoying the sensation of walking in the tracks trod by so many from earlier ages.

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        1. The guy was a writer of history text books, and he read to us from them. On the other hand, I had a brilliant, and attractive, female English teacher, who encouraged my writing and imagination and entered me for an annual school essay prize when I was 14, which I won! Mind you, as a child of working parents, it was a long time before I realised I might actually write fiction for public consumption.

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    1. All those influences will have affected this ancient town, Thattamma, but it’s mostly time, over 2,000 years, that has taken its toll of these buildings. I wonder how many modern buildings will still be standing in 2,000 years time!

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    1. This ancient town dates back at least 2,000 years, Brenda. It’s in the process of being archaeologically rediscovered, but the Covid crisis has stopped all work for a couple of years, so the site has now become a little overgrown in places. But, once things get back more or less to normal, I’m sure the Greek islanders and the archaeological students from France, Greece and the UK will continue their work here.

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