Give one of your characters a bottle of bubbles. Protagonist, antagonist, whoever. What do they do with it? How do they react? Are they normal bubbles?
Today I am very tired. I can barely stay awake, but I have to go to work so I’m up.
Write a story in which your hero/protagonist is VERY tired, like hasn’t had more then 4 hours of sleep in 3 days kind of tired.
They still have to go save the world/puppy/old lady in a tree.
How does that go?
Extra plot twist for those of you advanced enough to pull it off: The villain/antagonist takes pity on them. What do they do?
You have a hero. You have a villain. One of them is always on the ball and the other is a procrastinator and drives the other one insane. Write a conversation between these two as one holds an intervention for the other, or intends to.
Today in my poetry class we’re going tone going over the blues, as in the music style. But what we’re really after is the lyrics.
When I was in high school i had this really great scene/story Wrote based on a Langston Hughes poem similar to the blues style of lyric.
Find a blues poem/song and write the story in a different form, whether that be another poem, a short story, a screen play, or that NaNoWriMo novel that you haven’t started yet. (Day 7, it isn’t too late!)
Write me the story.
Everyone has their own system of belief. It’s formulated by the experiences we’ve had or have not had with whatever we’re choosing to believe in or not believe in, or wist to out opinion.
Write about someone with the opposite opinion of something than you. Any opinion/belief. or method of belief.Flesh it out so the reader can understand this belief. Then change the character’s mind. How? Why? What could possibly make them change the way they feel about this thing.
Bonus points: Write about someone with the same opinion/belief/method of belief as you and change it to the opposite of what you believe/think. Same rules apply.