Photos For Creative Writing

Photos For Creative Writing-35
You can write a piece on any of the photos posted on this page.We reserve the right to remove any content that is likely to offend or distress others; is discriminatory, abusive, obscene or otherwise offensive; or breaks the law (breach of copyright, defamation).

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I can’t remember exactly when I stopped carrying a notebook.

Sometime in the past year, I gave up writing hurried descriptions of people on the subway, copying the names of artists from museum walls and the titles of books in stores, and scribbling down bits of phrases overheard at restaurants and cafés.

Deborah Cooper was the December/January winner for ‘The Let-Go’. Abi Hennig was the winner for February/March for ‘Now you see her’.

This competition is run in partnership with The Writing District, The Writing Quarter and Creative Writing NZ. Please also include the prompt photo in your piece of writing (in your blog post or Facebook page) and/or the writing prompt photo date, so that we know which prompt you are using.

“You know the style: ‘My mother is squinting in the fierce sunlight and holding, for some reason, a dead pheasant …

my father, however, is in his element, irrepressible as ever, and has on his head that gravy velvet trilby from Prague I remember so well from my childhood.”Wood’s perfect parody concludes with the indictment that an “unpractised novelist cleaves to the static, because it is much easier to describe than the mobile.” By contrast, Don De Lillo has said that single images inspired some of his novels.

We will post a photo or illustration every Thursday.

You can then write a piece in any genre using the picture featured in the post as your inspiration. If you’d like to submit your writing, go to ‘Click to Enter’ below the photo and enter the link to your piece.

Whole writing exercises are devoted to photographs: choose a picture and create a narrative from its visual content; provide a photograph and ask a writer to use a person or an object in it as a character or prop for a story.

Both fiction and nonfiction writers walk with this crutch, hobbling their way through writer’s block or memory loss.

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