that meme from like a month ago
which I didnt actually use as a refrence so I dont have a link back to it, but you probably already know what one that is ANYWAYS
Hanna Ilczyszyn (Polish, Brussels, Belgium) - Flowers, 2013 Paintings: Acrylics on Canvas
A little side project I’m doing called Work In Progress.
i luv when my art pops up on my dash
Yes—don’t unless you have to.
This is what I mean by that: I gave up on “The Hunger Games” after the first few pages. Why? The style pulled me out of the story. I just couldn’t read it. The worst part—the part that made me put it down—was when Katniss describes herself pulling up her “long, brown hair.”
No human on the planet narrates their life that way. We all walk around all day, every day, thinking about what we’re seeing and what it’s like. We don’t think, as we get ready in the morning “I’m pulling back my long, brown hair.” You’re in a completely different place—thinking of what you’re going to do next. You’re thinking “Do I remember where I put that report for work? Should I make a coffee before I go out? I need to pick up the dry cleaning…” and so on. You know how long your hair is. You know what color. You’d never, ever communicate that information as you do something casual with it.
You might notice the feel of your hair on your hands. You might consider how you’re going to style it. But you aren’t going to simply describe it to yourself in your internal monologue.
When you write, you should try to capture the experience of being the character as much as possible. What it would be like to be in their mind—touch what they touch. See what they see. So only describe the character when that information comes up in the story—is relevant to what he or she is doing.
Maybe we discover the character is short because she can’t reach something on a shelf. Maybe we discover her hair is long because it’s bothering her and getting in her face on a windy, city street. But treat the narrative like an internal voice—emulate the nature of what it’s like to be a human being. That will allow your reader to fall into the world as if they are your protagonist. As if they’re the one seeing and touching and feeling the world around our hero. And that, I think, is what we want when we write.
What the character looks like doesn’t matter—until it does. Only then should it come up. When the narrative needs to take notice because his or her appearance becomes relevant to the action.
Don’t shame the girls who sent pictures of themselves half-naked to their significant others as a way to express eroticism which is healthy and natural… give the people hell who think it’s okay to destroy someone’s trust and distribute those images simply for entertainment purposes.
Say it again. I don’t think they got it the first time. Too much truth.
That moment in your childhood when you realize that Diagon Alley is just the word diagonally….
And the Mirror of Erised is just the word desire backwards.
And Knockturn Alley is nocturnally
yo-hoo big Frozen genderbend dump ^———-^
Big Frozen genderbend dump part 2 ^————-^
and quite possible the last for now, I’m tired lol
Part 1 here
I think, after seeing a few comments, that’s valid to add I do this only for fun, and curiosity. I don’t think this version is better than the original
WHERE CAN I BUY ALL OF THESE NOW