I was looking at the Daily Post and saw the daily prompt. Today’s prompt is radiate. Now, the directions say to “Write a new post in response to today’s one-word prompt.” But, you know me, I had to do it my way. I drew this picture of what “radiate” means to me.
Sometimes the names of these stitches make me laugh.
I’ve been following Holly’s blog now for about a month or so. I really enjoy her style. She is very responsive to my questions and quick to explain things to me.
In this blog post: https://threesixfive.art.blog/2017/04/19/day-109-wed-april-19/ she posts a couple of drawings that she has made. She’s not in love with the second one, but she posts it anyway. I love that! She’s very honest about not liking it, and why. The next day, she posts: https://threesixfive.art.blog/2017/04/20/day-110-thurs-april-20-mermaid-ellis/
Here, she posts the picture she didn’t like after she has continued to work on it. I really like that she didn’t just give up on it. She stuck with it, and got something she liked better. I think these are signs of an adult, and of someone that will do something with her art and her life.
Check out her work. It’ll be worth it!
I like that this greet and meet is for artists. Not exclusively, mind you.
Welcome! I’m borrowing this blog sharing idea, which I’ve seen on several different sites. I’m especially interested in seeing new blogs devoted to the arts and the creative process, but everyone is invited to participate.
Here are the rules:
- Leave a link to your blog or or to a post and tell a little about yourself in the comments section below
- Read a bunch of the links other participants shared. Comment on them, and share them.
- Share this post on social media. Non-blogger friends will love you for posting Meet and Greet on Facebook and Twitter because they find new blogs to follow.
- Keep the love going. Reblog this post, edit it to suit you, and add tags.
This would be a good stitch for a scarf or blanket.
This seems so random, but really did start out as a star. Had to crop out the lower left point; it just stuck out too far.