Threadbare DollPlaying with threadbare doll,Hestia waitsalong a dusty path of rubble and dim lights.The child hums, sweetly,her own rhythmic fantasy adhered;absent from the night of gunfire and blood.High above on waning cloudsthe Goddess is weeping;she reaches for the girl--the hearth of home is extinguished.And the threadbare dollhas pleasure as she dancesbetween little grey pebblesand the hands of the child. Playing with threadbare doll,Hestia waitsThe child will soon see her.The barefoot child with dirtydress and dirty face crouchedover the ballroom floorlistening to invisible song.Child, let me lift your headand have a look at you.Look into my ancient eyes,take comfort in my smile.Child, let me aid youto find those you loveand reunite you.She lifts her head as instructedlets her doll descend to the groundHestia has brought her backto the night of gunfire and blood.The sadness inside her roarswhilst her pale face swells red.Two blue eyes glance to the
Cristian RosasMediterranean breeze warmed my dreams;cappuccino mornings blendedinto Bacardi sunsets.Tobacco smoulders and I remember-his name was Cristian Rosas.Sunset passed. Spirits pouredEuropean measures- unlike tight English twenty-five mil,relieving the throbs of snow white turned red queen.The glow led our intoxicated journey. Sambuca fused.We invaded the dance floor.yellow lanterns,blue, red, greenblue,yellow, red,green merged with smiles.Freedom spun me to his arms.Giggles blushed sunburn. Cristian Rosaswhispered his name.Fingers caressed my shoulder;pulses shot down my back.Lights,music people blurredinto echoes. His wordsa treat richer than coffee. Citrusperfume infused the heat; hunger took control.Honey seeped into locked lips.His wink broke the spell.Notes flew off key. Samba swayeda desperate grind of genitals, disgusterupted in my throat. Honeytinged saccharin;backhand met cheek.On patio furniture I sucked cigarettes.Cappuccino froth sank with my lust
Grizzly AwakeningSpringtime grizzlywakes up gentlyby drops of rain tickling his toes.Dipping eyelids up and
Art History: Week 1 RoundupSo Literature Art History has kicked off, and kicked off in pretty good style! We’ve had our first week of articles, which have been both educational and thought provoking! If you haven’t seen these articles yet, please do check them out, and most importantly favourite and comment on them to show your support! Last Sunday, we also had a Literature Pub Quiz. This was won by Vocable, with TheSkaBoss taking second place! Just for fun, below are the 30 questions asked. We’ll post the answers in next week’s roundup, but feel free to have a go!One of the biggest sellers this year has been the “erotic novel" 50 shades of grey, but what does the “EL” Is author E L James stand for?Who wrote the short story “The Happy Prince” in 1888?
Art History: Writing a Pantomime:iconarthistoryproject: :iconcrliterature:Pantomime is easy to write? (Oh no it isn’t!)Pantomime is a traditional form of theatre, which in its most recognised form originated from the Victorian era and continues to be a prominent aspect of British theatre today. Writing a Pantomime as a scriptwriter may seem like an easy feat- the traditional fairy-tale put onto stage, but in fact it is a style where the traditional conventions are still a strong element of modern pantomime scriptwriting.This art history article not only shares where the origins of pantomime came from, but shares some of those conventions which as a scriptwriter need consider before writing.The birth of PantomimeLike most forms of theatre, the origins of pantomime derive from the ancient Greeks. Greek theatre was not only an entertainment form, but a celebration of the god Dionysus and a way of retelling the stories we now know as Greek Myths. Significant
Art History- Welcome to Literature!Hello everyone! This Month, the ArtHistoryProject has collaborated with CRLiterature to bring you a whole month of Literature history! We have got a very exciting month ahead, varying through an array for specialist subjects from six word stories, to chidlren’s literature and from tricksters to fantasy literature. Hopefully there will be lots of informative articles that interest you as a reader!From early hieroglyphics to 50 Shades of Grey, literature has had a wonderful and varied journey, one which spreads over many genres, styles and cultures. This month we will be looking at just some of these through a series of articles written by members of the literature community. These articles are snippets of the great history this proud art form has to boast.We are inviting everyone, not just “writers” to come and get involved with this month! Maybe you will uncover a subject you knew nothing about but found deeply interesting, or feel