Crimson’s Creative Challenge #69


Welcome to my weekly challenge—open to all—just for FUN, FUN, FUN

Here’s how it works:

Every Wednesday I post a photo (this week it’s that one above.)
You respond with something CREATIVE

Here are some suggestions:

  • An answering photo
  • A cartoon
  • A joke
  • A caption
  • An anecdote
  • A short story (flash fiction)
  • A poem
  • A newly minted proverb, adage or saying
  • An essay
  • A song—the lyrics or the performance

You have plenty of scope and only two criteria:

  • Your creative offering is indeed yours
  • Your writing is kept to 150 words or less

If you post a link in the comments section of this post I’ll be able to find it
If you include Crimson’s Creative Challenge as a heading, WP Search will find it (theory)
by ‘Searching’ in the WP Reader (fingers crossed)

Here’s wishing you inspirational explosions. And FUN.

About crispina kemp

Spinner of Asaric and Mythic tales
This entry was posted in Crimson's Creative Challenge, Photos and tagged , . Bookmark the permalink.

46 Responses to Crimson’s Creative Challenge #69

  1. Violet Lentz says:

    Whilst trolling for garden gnomes….

    Liked by 1 person

  2. This does look like fun!

    Liked by 1 person

  3. Pingback: Grouchy & Greta Gnome | Susan's Place

  4. Brian Bixby says:

    The race of gnomes (Homo gnomo) has left behind few traces of their culture. Statues are sometimes found in what appear to be derelict gardens. Their meaning and function is unclear. Were they representations of gnomic heroes, leaders of their race? Perhaps they were meant to represent horrible creatures feared by the gnomes. Or they could even have been representation of the gnomic gods, although it speaks poorly of the gnomes that they should have such unprepossessing gods.

    The controversial Gnu-Gnome-Gnomon Theory, first put forward by Conan Yeats, that the gnomes were actually a hybrid species, and that the gnome “statues” are actually a breed of gnomes who favor their gnomon ancestry, was so widely ridiculed that Yeats transformed into a hippogriff and flew away. Subsequent research suggests that Yeats may in fact have been right, since their shadows can be used to measure time.

    Liked by 2 people

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  10. Violet Lentz says:
    I thought it only fitting to embrace your challenge #69 in a round-about kind of way….

    Liked by 1 person

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  13. But OF COURSE I had to enter something about this photo!! 🙂

    Liked by 1 person

  14. Pingback: Crimson Creative Challenge # 69 – Keep it alive

  15. Pingback: Crimson's Creative Challenge #69: Upended – Word Shamble

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