Go people watching and write an ode to a stranger you see on the street. What was your experience. Choose a famous painting and write about it. Where That Place Used to Be: How Does Your Garden Grow. Write about your complaints about something.
Take inspiration from a night sky. Think of a time when you had to let someone or something go to be free…did they come back. A Day in the Life: Go cloud watching for the day and write about what you imagine in the clouds.
Random Act of Kindness: Last Person You Talked to: Share this post with coaches, spiritual leaders, activists, or other leaders who are white and are mystified as to why their good intentions continue to be misinterpreted by people of colour.
Use pen and paper, or type up your thoughts using words. Write about a flower that grows in an unusual place. Take some time to peruse your medicine cabinet or the health and beauty aisles at a local store. Is love a good thing no matter what the circumstances.
Listen to music with a strong rhythm or listen to drum loops. Open your mailbox and write something inspired by one of the pieces of mail you received. What does your religion or spirituality teach about people of colour.
Write about a piece of jewelry. Write a poem or journal entry about numbers that have special meaning to you. I had expended so much emotional and intellectual labour trying to help this stranger see why his reaction was an example of white fragility.
Write from the perspective of someone who works at a hotel or staying at a hotel. Writing prompts are useful because we know sometimes it can be hard to think of what to write about. Construct a poem or story using a news headline for your first line. One of the biggest differences between middle school now and twenty years ago is that there is a lot more technology present.
How Does Your Garden Grow. Use these 5 words in your story, poem, or journal entry. Write about attraction to something or someone. Use these images to provide ideas and inspiration for writing in your classroom.
They could be used as a lesson starter to develop the children's imaginations, or as part of writing. Our & Writing Prompts guided journals are lined with a prompt or two per page will help ease you into your own writing space, allowing you to explore the inner depths of.
The Online Writing Lab (OWL) at Purdue University houses writing resources and instructional material, and we provide these as a free service of the Writing Lab at Purdue. Investigation and imagination will help teens dig into these creative writing prompts about art!
The essay topics are based on famous works from the Louvre. The Prompt: This week’s writing prompt is a bit different than usual.
Instead of telling us a fictional tale, we’d like to read about the why behind your wondrous words. Describe in the comments—in under words (and in this case, brevity is best)—the reason why you love writing. You can also share with us on Facebook, Twitter or Instagram, but be sure include the hashtag #WhyWeWrite.
Explore Linda Redmaster's board "Art Writing Prompts" on Pinterest. | See more ideas about Art education lessons, School and Art analysis.Writing about art prompts