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Is there a story like that in your family? Something that has been told and retold by several members of your family? Can you broaden the idea, make it a real story with details and dialog? You might need to fill in gaps with your imagination, but see what happens. Want to Add Your Story? Use a family portrait to start a story – how are the characters different than they appear? What do they look like? Do they appear happy when they’re not, etc? In a paragraph describe the setting for a haunted house. Here is a classic creative writing prompt that can be found in almost every writing workshop. Describe a building from the point of view of a man who just lost his only son in war. Do it without mentioning death, war, his son, or himself. Describe that same building at the same time of day and weather conditions, from the point of view of a man who has just discovered he’s going to be a father. The same rules apply however, don’t mention birth, or babies.

The point of this is to challenge yourself to see through your characters eyes. What is ugly and brutal to one person, in one frame of mind, may not be to another. Mark is a thief, but after his third burglary, he is caught by police. Write his story in first person (from Mark’s point of view), omniscient point of view (the all knowing, all seeing “God-like” voice), from limited third person, switching between Mark and one of the police officers who arrest him. Can you plot out a murder mystery? Give it a try. Write out a rough plot for a mystery, making sure to include false leads, and the real clues, as well as suspects for the crime. Are there any plot points common to this genre? For example, usually in mystery the antagonist’s (bad guy) identity is hidden. How can you work with that, or change it up a little while still giving the reader what they expect?

Autobiography. If you had 15 minutes to tell someone who you are, what would you tell them? Write about a childhood family tradition. Write about your current traditions and the thoughts that you want to convey through them. Write a summary of your parents’ life thus far. Write the story of how you came by your scars. Be sure to describe the scars, including their locations. Describe the biggest and/or most important project you worked on for an employer. How long ago was that? Is the final product still in use? Write about someone discovering a key. Develop a character or create a scene in the style of a “film noire”. Create a legend, myth, or fairytale about falling stars. Write a list of “circumstances” that you can use as prompts for a storyline. Throw in a touch of fantasy (e.g. a garden where people grow small if they smell a certain plant, a person recovering from a car wreck discovers a conspiracy). Select one and create the story. Write allowing yourself a sense of humor and relaxation. Write a character sketch exploring three aspects of the character’s life (home life, childhood, dating, hobbies, marriage, career, foibles, etc.).

Create a progressive story chain that follows the trail of an object, or begins with the introduction of one character leading into the introduction of another, producing a chain of unrelated events that are linked by one momentary “shared” element. Use “symphony” or “circus” as a metaphor for a city day. Write a story about or tribute to an author, poet or musician (fictional or nonfictional). Write a story that begins with your character peering out from behind a curtain. Write a story about a person who has an obsession with shoes and claims he can predict a person’s future by the shoes they wear. Write a story about a family vacation at a beach house. Consider writing it in the form of an one-act play. Write a children’s story about a crow who either is learning to read, or who writes words for others to read. Write a story about a person who is illiterate. Write a short story involving the sale of a car. Journals are a must for writers. Here are a few of my favorite journals that I write in each and every day.