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Author Archives: Pam Bliss
Two monochrome versions of a geometric square. Can you guess what this is and where the photograph was taken? The answer to the second question is the key to the first.
I recently wrote a short story of about 13,000 words right here on the blog. It was in serial format, spread over 20 or so posts. I’ve collected and edited it (it didn’t really need that much tweaking, to my … Continue reading
Happy Thanksgiving! I made you all the traditional Thanksgiving gift, a handprint turkey. Or as traditional as you can get without the proper materials, which are construction paper, crayons, and white glue. I have the last two but not the … Continue reading
The ingredients for a perfect November walk photograph: a dire corgi, some slush for him to roll around in and get all wet and muddy, some ornamental winter berries, and weather warm enough to walk in sandals as the year … Continue reading
Today, as Thanksgiving* approaches, I accompanied a friend to a local grocery store. (She needed somebody to push the second cart and I needed something to do to avoid cleaning out the studio. Also, she bought me a giant coffee.) … Continue reading
The word “saint” in the Knotted Rope universe has evolved into a general term for any iconic being who is generally revered but isn’t actually a god. Godlings, cultural heroes, legendary figures, folkloric entities and of course actual saints as … Continue reading
(This story is illustrated with photographs of a restaurant placemat at the end of a meal. While good faith attempts were made to crop out anything unsavory, if grease marks, crumbs, and wet plate rings offend you, please consider yourself … Continue reading
Not exactly a blizzard, but “enough so’s you’d notice”. And it’s still “coming down pretty good”. Happy mid-November in Indiana.
A haiku for Indiana in mid November: New garage awaits First snow: all the snow shovels Are still in storage. And a second version, this one a “not a haiku: The new garage, empty, Awaits the first snow. The snow … Continue reading