#writingprompt and #PictureOfTheDay: 18/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, not always helpful, 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.        

24 thoughts on “#writingprompt and #PictureOfTheDay: 18/Oct/21

      1. Yes, it was beautifully crafted and such a lovely photograph. The piers are very basic here and yet they still have their own beauty. That one was woodworking at its finest. Great shot. ❤️🤗

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            1. It’s called Roker Pier and Lighthouse and was built in 1903, using concrete, and granite faced blocks. There’s a tunnel running the length of the pier and into the lighthouse that was used in stormy weather for the lighthouse keeper to get to and from his work. That’s now used only when tourists are foolish enough to get themselves stranded out there in bad weather!

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  1. Pingback: #writingprompt and #PictureOfTheDay: 18/Oct/21 | In the Net! – Pictures and Stories of Life

  2. I love seeing Lighthouses! We used to have working ones along the Maine coast. They are fun to tour. This one is strange in that it is situated a distance from the shore, I presume for a reason. I also wondered at the curved drive or walkway out to it. Do you know the reason? Or is it an optical allusion? My practical anna side thinks it would have been cost-effective to have a straight construction. Thanks for posting.

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    1. It stands at one side of the entrance to a river on the northeast coast of England, Brenda. The curve is following natural underlying rock formations under the sea, which meant less work was needed on supporting it.


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