【素描- 金幣葉】- 倪端 Ni Duan
*在舊的旅行箱夾層，發現2009年12月底的插圖手繪稿。想起當年，在冰天雪地裏，到處尋找傳説中已快失去蹤跡的 silberling pflanze 。終于在奧地利南方一個郊區的農家，找到了一些研究者收藏的種子。 之後，帶囘幾小包種子和嚴重的風寒….足足昏睡了三周，靠醫生開的抗生素及親人日夜守候活過來了。
#倪端 #日誌 #繪畫 #素描 #塗鴉 #創作 #寫作 #興趣 #藝術 #美感 #silberling pflanze #Einjährige Silberblatt #Journal #art #painting #drawing #doodle #writing #creativity #hobby #sketch #草圖
Go ahead, Google something along the lines of prologues in novels. I’ll wait.
Done? If so, you’ll have found links like 7 Deadly Sins of Prologues, The Worst Ways to Begin Your Novel: Advice from Literary Agents, The Dreaded Prologue, Question: the oft-maligned prologue, and so on.
Read these four pages. Did you see the following?
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By Caitlin Kelly
When I asked a class of students I taught this year — whose families were paying $60,000 a year so they could study writing — for their least favorite words, one phrase immediately surfaced.
“Check your privilege,” said one.
In a nation where income inequality is growing at the fastest pace since the Gilded Age at the turn of the 20th century, questions of who’s ahead, who’s (usually) getting ahead and, crucially, who’s consistently staying ahead are daily fodder in the American media.
Have you seen this BuzzFeed video?
As I write this post, it’s gotten more than 2 million views. In it, the participants step forward or back with every bit (or loss) of privilege. It’s worth watching, and the comments of those who did it are also interesting.
At least, that as defined by the terms of the…
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