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Welcome to your Monday dose of creativity, excitement and entertainment.
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Now, let’s get this show on the road!
I am extremely pleased to introduce to you all Fantasy/Sci-Fi Author and playwright Charley Daveler to the ongoing Author Interview series, as she tells us all about her exciting forays into her wonderfully witty entrancing worlds and we explore her writing experiences.
Enjoy folks, here we go.
Hi there Charley, thank you for spending time with us here today to allow us to get to know you better and find out more about the wonderful stories that you lovingly create.
Thanks! I’m excited to be here. Nothing better than spending some time talking about yourself.
Let’s start with your dark fantasy episodic fiction series, which you have published on your website called “Stories of the Wyrd.” Please tell us more about the fantastic paranormal themes behind your stories, the background behind your lead characters and what conflicts they will face across the course of their adventures.
The Wyrd is a other worldly plane that moves unrestrained across Kaia and Rasmus Kondori’s realm, leaving bits and pieces of itself after it passes. They come across creatures that feed on humans, monsters that steal children away in the night, or just strange objects that human peasants have no experience controlling.
It was initially inspired by folklore and fairy tales back when it was first written as an unpublished full-length novel, and the Wyrd, named for the Celtic word “Fate,” was based loosely on the fae, Avalon, and the movie Spirited Away. It was the idea that magical creatures live in another realm that can be reached from ours, except that instead of it having portals, fairy rings, or gateways there are actual constantly moving borders that things can easily wander out of. Or into. Kaia and Rasmus’s world is lower density magic than the Wyrd, their plane a meld of America and Russia in the 1800’s, right around the industrial age and the move out west. There are some aspects also drawn from ancient Japan and medieval Europe. The magic of the world leans towards paranormal more than whimsical in most of the stories so far, being a bit more character-oriented than fantastical, but there is supposed to be some humor, silliness, and inspiration, with things like talking foxes and playful banter with bridge trolls along with the strange people you can sell your dreams to and will claw out your eyes in your sleep. They are intended to be horrific, romantic, and playful, depending on the story.
Rasmus and Kaia grew up with a father who sold “snake oil,” or any sort of trinkets intended to keep people safe from the Wyrd. He wasn’t lying all of the time, but enough of it. As they grew up, Rasmus became more invested in actually helping people while Kaia wanted the truth of things. They both still sell some snake oil to the peasants in the wilderness, but Rasmus aims to protect others from the Wyrd while Kaia aims to learn more about it.
You have also had plays premiere in Los Angeles – are these plays similar in nature to “Stories of the Wyrd” or are they different beasts entirely?
The sense of humor in the dialogue, the sarcasm, the level-headed thinker futilely rationalizing with the emotional egomaniac, has some similarities, the voice being recognizably me, but everything else is different. It’s mostly satire, and typically contemporary. One play, The Vanishing Theatre, is the closest I’ve come to my books. It’s a joke on how a lot of theatres with budget problems will start cutting down on set pieces and costumes. The characters, inside a dystopian world where people are vanishing into the Gulags, realize they can control reality by miming props and end up with a cache of illegal weaponry. Another, The Salesman Knocks, which premiered 30 minutes outside of L.A., is a supernatural drama about a Vietnam vet fleeing from a demon who he released in the war, which is speculative, but a lot more dark without any semblance of humor that my prose usually has.
But most plays are more like Molly Aire and Becca Ette Do Theatre, a modern comedy where characters remark on diverse, sarcastic opinions on current issues that are relevant in my own life.
So they tend to be less realistic and often don’t have any well-crafted magical components.
What would you choose as your own personal mascot or spirit animal when it comes to you and your style of writing?
Definitely a Pitbull.
I’m currently a dog walker in New York City, and I’ve learned a lot about the breed in the recent months. They tend to scare people on the surface; those who don’t know them are afraid of what they might do next, but they have a whole lot of love to express. Strong, but sweet, they are opinionated, filled with personality. They don’t always go where you want them, or do what is expected, but it’s not to spite you, and sometimes you end up in places you’d never think of on your own.
So yeah, that’s what I’d want leading me.
If your stories were to be made into a film (or even a TV series), who would you cast in the lead roles?
In reality, no-name actors would be my first choice. I think that having recognizable faces would take away from their performance and the sense of that character. Plus, I’m not familiar with too many actors, so it’s hard for me to truly select who would be right.
I see Rasmus as a scrawnier Chris Hemsworth, and I love Emma Stone, plus her sense of humor in Easy A would be similar to Kaia’s. Kaia can lean on being unlikably callous or needlessly petulant, so she’d need to be played by someone who has a little bit of subtle charm and good nature. Rasmus would need someone who’s laid back to make his holier-than-thou attitude tolerable. But honestly, both those actors have a bit too much confidence. Kaia and Rasmus want to sink into a crowd, only popping out on their own volition. Neither takes up much space, and they tend to flow with the world in a way that most stars get famous for not doing.
I also love David Tennant, and might cast him as Maverik, a wizard who hires the siblings on several occasions before becoming entangled with Kaia. Or he could play whoever he wanted.
What do you think most characterizes or defines your writing? Do you have any writing quirks or themes that constantly crop up in your stories?
When I first started getting feedback some years ago, I kept getting told, “I love the way you write, but sometimes it’s jarring.” The worst of it was their compliments were sincere, their favorite part was the unexpected use of words. Yet, despite the big picture issues being consistent, the actual examples were completely erratic compared to each other, or even outright contradicting.
Most notably was the line, “She furrowed her mouth,” which literally half of people who read it despised and the other half loved. No in-between. Everyone mentioned it, either with unexpected enthusiasm or disdain.
Some of the criticism on my wording was definitely for the wrong reasons. A sixty-year-old man felt competitive with the tiny 19 year old girl confusing him. “I understood it! I just don’t think other people will!” I know for a fact, at times, they were criticizing me not the choice, such as when an actor who loved Twilight accused me of making up the word “chagrin” when his favorite novel had been criticized for overusing it. Or when I wrote, “He clamped his mouth shut,” and someone said, “WITH WHAT?!” accusing me of being too ‘purple.’ Several someones, in fact. That wasn’t something I made up. It’s a cliché, if anything.
But of course, it was right too, and I knew that even at the time. I saw (see) it get over the top myself, but it was increasingly hard to tell when considering that everyone who put a red pen to my book insisted on changing words that not a single other person cared remotely about. Twenty readers on the same first three chapters, and the most agreement I got was three people. By far, most “absolutely must be changed!” words were limited to one person.
I’ve toned way back on my style in recent years, but I’ve been encouraging it again due to the lacklustre descriptions that have been coming out of me at late. My main interest is to avoid pre-conceived connotations, mess with clichés, and suddenly go against expectation at the last minute. Immersion is important; it’s just a question of when.
What do you find the most difficult thing about writing? And what do you find the easiest?
Difficult? Learning what the difference between my ego and gut is. I’m a very prideful person, but also pretty intuitive, so there has definitely been occasions in which someone has said something to me that I didn’t like, and I could not tell, even over months of thinking, if I didn’t want to take it because they ticked me off, or because I knew there was something wrong about the advice itself. And honestly, it can really be either. Or both. Plus, once someone says I can or cannot do something, even if I have a very logical and thought out reason for my ultimate choice, I can’t stop “hearing” the criticism. I flinch every time I use an adverb.
Dialogue tends to come naturally for me, I believe because I tend to think in argument and conversation. It helps me to process if I mentally take both sides of an opinion, so I typically hear my thoughts as if two people are debating.
Who are some of the authors, poets and historical figures that inspire you?
I constantly push how much Calvin and Hobbes has affected me in both my writing and my life. I want the bond that the characters have, and adore Calvin’s unapologetic impulsivity.
Diana Wynne Jones has the magical whimsy and inspiration I was talking about earlier, Neil Gaiman has the ambiance, and Stephen King has the grounded tension. I’m not a diehard fan of Samuel Beckett, but I do enjoy his wordplay, and Oscar Wilde/Antoine Chekov’s statement on the people around them was incredibly impressive that I would like to achieve myself in a fantasy novel.
What sort of research do you do to write your stories?
Over the last few years I’ve decided to enrich and deepen the setting in my stories. Previously I just considered them background decoration for the emotional arcs, but today I want to “see” things that inspire me, so I’ve started to research other cultures, travel more, and seek inspiration as well as understanding of real world history and anthropology to create a better foundation for my secondary worlds.
Why do you write? What inspired you to become a writer?
I was inspired to become a writer because my best friend wanted to be an illustrator in third grade. She changed her mind. I didn’t. Also, I like playing pretend, and my imaginary friends don’t put up with my nonsense as much as those in reality, and it’s comforting in a way.
What keeps you motivated during creative slumps? How do you deal with Writers Block?
I think that writer’s block comes in three forms: past, present, or future. Maybe it’s I don’t like what I’ve written and so I’m not excited about continuing. Maybe I’m feeling grungy, stifled, and unhappy. Or maybe I have no idea where this book is going, and if I do, I’m not sure how I’m going to get there.
When it’s just that I’m not too enchanted with the manuscript, I try to tell myself that the second half will be much better and I can always go back and fix the first. I try to use potential to inspire me, and force myself onward. Sometimes I have a “add the cat” moment, which is when I intentionally add in something that I’m interested in to help me. Literally a cat, in one case.
If I feel terrible, usually due to external factors, I take some time to fix the issue. Sometimes literally just taking a bath or an Advil. Other times, it’s a much longer process, involving something like breaking up and moving halfway across the planet.
Most commonly, it’s a problem in the fiction I don’t know how to solve. Grandma has a secret! And I have no idea what it is! But I should probably be at least foreshadowing it by this point!
In this case, I just sit down and mechanically try to force myself to figure it out, sometimes by outlining, answering questions, brainstorming with a friend, or writing the scene backwards.
You have access to a time machine. What advice would you give to your younger self?
I’d probably ask for advice from her, actually.
I like myself, and I’ve worked hard to develop the skills that I have, but I lost little bits of pieces of me along the way. The original manuscript for Stories of the Wyrd had a magic to it that recent others don’t, a voice that I’ve lost due to trying to tame down “distractions.” My execution was clunkier back then, and in skill I am a better writer, but in imagination I need to go back and do some work.
Same goes for other things. Sometimes I find myself having bitter thoughts that young me would have scoffed at, logically, and I wish I could return to her optimism and confidence. I think the pessimistic way I view certain things due to bad experiences is actually less realistic and more damaging. She took a lot of risks simply because she didn’t understand how risky it was, and it made creations that I’m too afraid to do today. I strongly believe I would be more successful if I could be a little more naïve again.
How do you spend your free time when you are not writing?
Dancing, sewing, painting, learning the violin. Recently I’ve been trying to get out more and actually socialize, live life, but I have a hard time shutting my brain down and enjoying the moment. Often I need to have something productive and progressive to distract myself, but I really do wish I would make more memories.
Tell us more about your upcoming projects. Are you working on anything specific or have plans in the pipeline?
My web comic, Mighty Morphin’ Canine Tales, has started to hit a good groove and I’m looking to expand on my audience with, shock, marketing. Play publication is different than books, and you need to have a good number of productions with reviews before something like Samuel French will consider it, so I’ve decided to self-publish the script for Molly Aire and Becca Ette Do Theatre in 2018 to have a print version to offer to theatres around the country (and anyone who wants to buy), sort of a practice if I do consider self-publishing my novels. At the moment, I’m shopping a manuscript around to agents, and I also have two finished first/second drafts that I think have a better market than the one I poured my blood, sweat, and tears into for the last four years, which I plan on attempting to get picked after this current one, plus many more shelved ones, so I have a while before I make that leap into the indie world.
Finally, are there any nuggets of wisdom that you can impart to other writers?
Have an ego, but keep it wrapped in a good attitude.
I’m a little intimidating, and definitely do have an ego, so I’m not the kind of person who needs to be advised to trust myself. But this means I have first-hand seen the benefits of being full of yourself, and can note objectively the unfairness that happens to those talented aspiring artists who humbly accept their insignificance and statistical unlikelihood of success.
It’s important to think you have something to say and say it with confidence. It’s important to stand by your opinions, to cater to your own tastes, and not to let someone bully you until you’re left demoralized. Or worse, homogenized. You need to know when to tell someone to shut up. I’ve seen many good people, extremely talented people, get torn to shreds because some power-hungry peer used their good natures against them. Moreover, people are interesting when they are unashamedly themselves, even if they rub some people the wrong way.
On the other hand, being arrogant has its pratfalls, obviously, and I think the best solution is to laugh a lot, genuinely listen to understand (which can involve pragmatic argument), and speak your mind in a way that makes people want to listen. Don’t use shame, anger, or intimidation to get your point across. Be positive, enjoy yourself, and be tactful. You can be pleasant while voicing your opinion, even when don’t agree with what anyone is saying. Even if you incorrectly don’t agree with what anyone’s saying. It’s more useful to be honest about your thoughts regardless of how true they are because it opens up everyone to alternative perspectives and enables them to point out flaws in the thinking.
And that’s a wrap! Thank you for spending time with us today and for sharing all of your useful advice, I’m sure all us fantasy and sci-fi fans can’t wait to explore your Wyrd world soon 🙂
Charley Daveler is an American author and playwright best known for her online series, Stories of the Wyrd. Her blog on writing, What’s Worse than Was, has been cultivating amused audiences since its launch in 2011. A speculative fiction writer, she tells stories of love in dark and fantastical worlds, which just a hint of sarcasm for flavor. She currently writes and draws the web comic, Mighty Morphin’ Canine Tales, and her short stories can be found in the odd literary journal here and there. At the moment, Charley resides in NYC in an apartment made for barely one.
You can find her short stories online here at her website:-
The Website of Author Charley Daveler
You can connect with Charley via the following Social Media channels:-
Blog:- What’s Worse than Was – The blog of sci-fi and fantasy author Charley Daveler
Facebook:- @AuthorCharleyDaveler (FB)
Twitter:- @CharleyDaveler (Twitter)
Instagram:- @cdaveler (Instagram)
Website:- The Website of Author Charley Daveler
If you too would like to be interviewed on my blog at TooFullToWrite and you have a book or a series of books that you would like us to chat about then fill out the Contact Me form here with your details and we can arrange a future interview slot.
Still want more? Well, Charley takes on vivid, exciting and exhilarating imaginary journeys with her words into fantastical worlds. For more articles on the theme of ‘Imaginary’ then check out the links below:-
1. Poetry Out West – Salt
2. Relieved – What Wendy Writes
3. Mind Whack – awesomeloopy
4. Friend – Easy Reading
5. The Gad About Town – First Professional Byline
6. Got Goals? – Whole, Hearty, Happy
7. For You Are Imaginary – The Icognito Writer
8. Bonkers Away! – Imaginary
9. The Syllabub Sea – Confusion
10. Like The Clouds – The Icognito Writer
11. Drop the Bomb Anyone – E. Denise Billups, Writer
12. Chasing Thoughts And View Points – A World without Imagination, is not a world worth living in
13. Imaginary Friend – Run and Travel
14. Success Inspirers World – Imaginary lover: shall you run with me?
15. Imaginary Solitude – the AIM studios
16. an immovable feast – Frank’s Cave Secrets
17. NeuroBead – Abstract art
18. A Star’s Story – Blog of Hammad Rais
19. Imagine.. – all life is yoga
20. Imaginary – This & That & Everything Else by Sowms
21. guyanascapes – Distant Imaginary Uniformity
22. (Almost) Unsalvageable(Almost) Unsalvageable – I wanna believe in magic again
23. Imprints – MAGcoStories
24. A Momma’s View – Imaginary
25. Imaginary Swimming Pool – Melinda J. Irvine
26. The Anonymous Life – Wonders of the Imaginary
27. Invisible Illnesses – Uniform – Daily Prompt
28. Peter Paul and Mary, Puff the Magic Dragon – Lorraine’s frilly freudian slip
29. Ancient Bloggers – Wind Kisses
30. Mind gardening, anxiously. – awesomeloopy
31. The timeless message! – ANAND’S Blog
32. My Dream House on Bus Line 255 – Girl Writing
33. “Distances and Images.” – Nomadic Adventurer
34. The World as One… – Mum’s the Word Blog
35. Paradise Lost – Leigha Robbins
36. Fragmented portions of false truths. – jacey caitlyn speaks
37. Thought bubbles – To A Friend
38. Mitochondrial Eve – Letters and Poems
39. Imaginary – Gracefully me
40. Wrong Things – thehouseofbailey
41. Doctor Patient Ice-Breaking – Rhyme In Time
42. Playing “House” – Kaleidoscope of my life
43. Success Inspirers World – Attain excellence
44. They, Don’t Exist – a moment teller’s
45. Unrealistic – The Chaos Within
46. logicaldreams – Drabble: Adopt an Imaginary Friend
47. I am lost in a dark that shudders. – Sarahs Crazy Mind
48. Maine Forest Cafe – Life is Art
49. misplaced keys – Tiny Fawns Writings
50. My Purse Is So Full – Organising Life
51. Vaidus World – Terrorism: An Imaginary World
52. Escaping to a Summer Day Near an Extinct Volcano – Nes Felicio Photography
53. No God demands Sacrifice… – Chronicles of an Orange-Haired Woman!
54. The Imaginary Love – The Hearty Heart
55. It’s not madness – Life of a Nun
56. The Shower of Blessings – Imaginary Mountain
57. Champions Trophy Poll-The Results are Quite Surprising! – JUNKY TRAVEL
58. Where empathy is beauty…/Suzhalgal
59. Margret’s Life Journey! – Imagine
60. witchlike – Six Word Story
61. The Driver – Positively Un-broken
62. Imaginary HIGHcoo – Beauty Mirrors Beast
63. Night Owl Poetry – Imaginary ~ #DailyPostPrompt
64. The Loss of an Imaginary Friend, a poem – Sumyanna Writes
65. Piper’s Adventures – Imagine: Praying for London
66. Rosemary Carlson, Freelance Writer – Imaginary
67. Imaginary Friends – Inner Alpha
68. Attachment: diagnosis or discovery? – Your Creative Journal
69. Nature Whispering – Destination
70. Imaginary Troubles – The Hockey Mom Fit Life
71. Life On The Skinny Branches – Servitude Fantastic
72. Christobel – Scribbles to Compositions
73. Vox Humbug – Characters
74. Pink Fluffy Money – The Money Fast
75. Me, the Prisoner of My Perception – OneAndNone
76. My Sister… My Heart – jansten56
77. Daily Prompt; Imaginary – tnkerr-Writing Prompts and Practice
78. Go Fish. The Scene… – Success Strategies
79. Batches Of Beauty – My Imaginary Life
80. Real? – inspire1daily
81. Imaginary Ugliness – damswriter
82. hopeforheather – Imaginary
83. It’s The Little Things – Rethink, Reuse, Reimagine… Go “Green Team”!
84. The Great Divorce – mybookview.com
85. Imagination – 5 Books A Year By: This One’s For You!
86. Lives In Stone – My Imaginary…Friend
87. What Rhymes with Stanza? – Imagine that
88. ~153 Of 365~ – ……….365 Days………..
89. Beautiful mind – Un Camino de Hojas Secas
90. Michael’s Monologue – 60 Years
91. Reveal – By Sarah
92. 7 Ways Bipolar Disorder Affects Everyday Life – Whole, Hearty, Happy
93. Escapism – themanbehindtheglass
94. Cage Dunn: Writer Author Collaborator – Is it Real?
95. Imaginary Boyfriend – Written by Beth
96. Christ in Me! – Adventures of a Busy Mom
97. Imaginary – The Bag Lady
98. Imaginary – wordsareallihavesite
99. Imagination – aroused
100. Maitre Choux – Adil Musa Official Blog
101. How I got that long, white scar on my arm – Privacy in Public
102. Just Breathe – A Song for Everything
103. The Gad About Town – Never Would Have Imagined …
104. A Problem and Great Dilemna – stbarbebaker
105. Imaginary – Her Snippets
106. Birthday at the Farmer’s Market – nosaintaugustine
107. A BLESSING, I WAS BORN WITH – Rainbow
108. Southern By Design – Imagine This
109. The World is on Fire – authoranonblog
110. Telling the Truth – Is it my imagination?
111. Musings of a Random Mind – An Unexpected Call
112. School Life is Imaginary – Bedoor Bluemoon
113. Stranded – IMPERFECTIONS
114. Giggles & Tales – The Daily Prompt – Imaginary!
115. Moonlight – Paulina Angela
116. Lines Of Globe – Wings Of Poetry
117. If you’re happy in a dream, does that count? – Varnika Jain (A Muse Inked)
118. imaginary – erintypes
119. World of Imagination – SilentWordz
120. On the road again – Central Spain – It’s time!
121. Cahlas Tawkin – No Shut Off Valve Needed
122. Discography: Genesis – Free The Truth
123. I Can Only Imagine: – Storysite
124. Ode to Money – Smell The Coffee
125. nerdhut – Quick build: DIY bench power supply from an old computer’s PSU
126. Swell Time – The Real World
127. Dreams – The Indigo Pages
128. Imaginary Felicity – Beghairat Kanya
129. juantetcts – Daily Post
130. Isabel Caves – Six Word Story: Imaginary
131. Childhood Memories – The Day I Scared My Mom – The Mundane Teenage Life
132. Mr. Johnson’s Blog – Imaginary Unreality
133. Jack of all Asses – A lot from Lydia
134. Cusco in wires – Wells Baum
135. Thought bubbles – Imaginary
136. Welcome… – Inner Whispers
137. Unfortunate soul – Aweni
138. The Romantic Quill – WRITING CHRONICLE #20: Of narrators and POVs
139. Lonnie Dawkins Photography – Imaginary becoming Real – The Journey Back
140. Persuading an imaginary audience – Your Nibbled News – 2017 YNN
141. Imaginary – Book Meets Girl
142. The Abject Muse – Out Loud
143. Gender roles – Don’t hold your breath
144. Imaginary love – In my world
145. Imaginary – All About Writing and more
146. Make an Imaginary Success a Reality – LifeBlog
147. Storywalk – simply.cindy
148. Ups, Downs & Deviations – Imagination
149. Na’ama Yehuda – A New Friend
150. “The Rise and Fall of the Sun” – Urban Poetry by Linda J. Wolff
151. Charmed Chaos – Eden
152. ART – Being Imaginary
153. Heaven – RUNNAD
154. Curious Hart – Imaginary Numbers
155. Nail biting non-fiction, my story still being written – cries from an unkempt garden
156. thelonerose – Farmers Market
157. Flowers and Breezes – Imaginary
158. Running to an Imaginary World – One More Lap
159. VirtuousParagon – Last Breathes
160. Reviews and Stories – Where Imagination Lives – THE Ü | REVIEWS AND STORIES
161. Spam risk isn’t imaginary – Mindflight
162. My Imaginary Friend – They Once Called Her Pumpkin…
163. Zombie Flamingos – To help me avoid the political, here’s Caturday!
164. Imagination unlimited – My little storybook
165. shame – In my defence
166. Charron’s Chatter – Windows Silly
167. SHINE MAGAZINE – Your Subconscious Mind Simplified
168. What Does Your Job Title Really Say About You? Does Anyone Care?
169. Something.. – Doodlingpanda
170. Social Anxiety, Parties and Best Friends – Migraines From Hell
171. My Hyper-realistic Imagination. – The Diary of a Weird Teen Boy
172. Exploring the World around us – Imaginary
173. Help me understand… – Deafinitely Me
174. Badtameez/ Little Suleiman – Thoughts of Words
175. A Lion in the Streets – This and That
176. For the Lovers of Extraordinary. Greek Wander – mokita dreams
177. Imaginary love – Playing with words
178. Honing skills and loving the ride – Imaginary, The Thirty Tilt.
179. Dailypost: Imaginary – Writing the wrongs
180. Mainline_Matter – Imaginary Jazz Saxophone Great
181. An Upturned Soul – Who is a Part of your Cluster
182. Coimbra on a rainy afternoon – Don’t hold your breath
183. Imaginary – MRS. G SCRIBBLES
184. Imaginary – MistryLand
185. sunrainlife – 4 Herbs that you can Grow Easily from Seed, Now!
186. Relax – Brothers Fioretti
187. An Imaginary, Ethereal Bond. – Zeckrombryan
188. Steps Times Two – Moments
189. North Uist to the Shiant Islands, to see puffins, May 2017 and to look for the imaginary blue men of the Minch – Heather’s Slow Seashore Strolls
190. guyanascapes – Imaginary
191. Midnight Calico Farm – Imaginary
192. The Flittering Soul – Souls made from Memory
193. Beauty – THEGIRLVERSUSWORLD
194. At Times……. – emotionsoflife2016
195. Netdancer’s Musings – Daily Prompts-Imaginary
196. Unreal vs. Imaginary – I’m a Writer, Yes, I Am!
197. Memories – Just Writing!
198. slideaways – Good Vibrations / Robot Love
199. Imaginary – Daily Prompt – Ladyleemanila
200. The Cat Chronicles – Daily Feline Prompt: Feline with Imagination
201. Daily prompt : imaginary – Captured by Aishwarya
202. Daily Planning – Monkebus
203. Problems of a Vivid Imagination – Curveball. Imagined? Maybe….
204. The G Sandwich – This Is Us
205. Hot Dogs and Marmalade – Three Turkey Vultures
206. Everyone Needs A Secret Garden – A Place Where They Can Always Be Themselves – Cottage Garden Living
207. Mythology and Make-believe – As I was saying…
208. A colourful place – The Inkwell
209. Greetings, Mr. Lear – genusrosa
210. the syntax of things – Yesterday’s Imaginary Post: Can I Use My Birthday as an Excuse?
211. the happy person has no fantasies – alter oculos
212. It starts with me – My Imaginary World
213. bigfoot – moopanoop short fiction
214. Chronicles of an Anglo Swiss – Imaginary Things
215. Bed Robbers – CD-W, Author Flawed to Perfection
216. IMAGINARY – bowaleXO
217. lifelessons – a blog by Judy Dykstra-Brown – My Imaginary Friend
218. imaginary parenting ⋆ Obsolete Childhood
219. Imagination- the magic – Poojannnblogs
220. This Moment – Every Time
221. humano, demasiado humano – herrera blog
222. Imaginary – stoneronearollercoaster
223. Dronstad – Ghost Soldier
224. My imaginary world – DeepikasRamblings
225. SERENDIPITY – IMAGINE, IF YOU WILL …
226. The Day Project – Islanders
227. Walk with God – Valley of Decision
228. I am Fiction! – The Mind of Nox
229. So be it … – epiphanyofsumi
230. Cottage/Reality – Poetry, Fiction, Politics (PFP)
231. Imaginary Funny – Jittery Goat
232. Ozian Nature of Wicked – Meg’s Magical Musings
233. Power of imaginery – World Imagined
234. KO Rural Mad As Hell Blog – Falling fish
235. And Found – Randomzb.
236. Piper’s Adventures – Imagine If You Can
237. This Was My Childhood – Reactionary Tales
238. The Wanderer – The Imagi Nation
239. My Imaginary Friend – Site Title
240. 7 ways to improve your imagination – Wonderful treasures
241. the15thday – thanks, gaydar. thanks for nothing.
242. Family Bonding Through Cartoons – Digital & Home Life
243. Scrambled, Not Fried – Da Buzz
244. I wrote a book. Now what? – The joy of pretend world
245. sonja benskin mesher – .bom.
246. The Ur – By Sarah
247. sonja benskin mesher – . two wool coats .
248. Designer Sophisticate – More invented than real.
249. Frank Prem – imaginary cigarettes
250. Muse of the Day – Everyday Strange
251. Frank Prem – pre-requiem
252. Frank Prem – imagination without sun
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