Write about doing laundry, dishes, and other cleaning activities. What does normal mean to you? Or do you hate parties? Write about giving and receiving. Why do you think the other person insulted you?
Write about a piece of jewelry. Word of the Day: Open up a dictionary to a random word. Think of a time when you had to let someone or something go to be free…did they come back? Write a poem or story that takes place in that setting. Or maybe you could write a poem about that time you met a friend at a cafe.
It is to help you remember. Write about the experience. Or is it better when you are left to your own imagination? Search online for color palettes and be inspired to write by one you resonate with. Write about one of the pieces that speaks to you.
Write something that makes a shape on the page…ie: Write something inspired by the first song you hear. Use the shuffle feature on your MP3 player or go to a site like 8tracks.
Write about a dancer or a time you remember dancing. Give it a new ending or make it modern or write as a poem. Did you try again or give up completely?
Write a poem or story that takes place in that setting. Borrow a line from a famous public domain poem to craft your own. Write about a phone call you recently received.
Write about witnessing two people get in an argument with each other. Write about why you would or would not like to visit that place. Think of your favorite book. Write about a pair of eyeglasses or someone wearing glasses. Read a book and circle some words on a page. Here are Creative Writing Prompts to Inspire: Write about two people seeing each other for the first time.
Write about questions you have for the universe. Choose one of the natural wonders of the world.
Write about a magic potion. Write something that makes a shape on the page…ie: Write down the sounds you hear. Make up a poem or story of complete lies about yourself or someone else. Choose one of the natural wonders of the world.
Do you know your personality type? Create a mind map of words, phrases, and ideas that pop into your head or spend some time browsing the many mind maps online. Write about the stars in the sky and what they mean to you.
Write a poem or story that uses dialogue between two people. Bring on the Cheese:Writing a diary or journal. Most assignments which ask you to write entries in a diary or journal will ask you to write imaginatively.
Diary Writing Year 6 KS2.
Used across 5 lessons to teach children about diary writing by Claire Birchall on 21 September Tweet - Shows which day the diary entry is about. First person - Writer is writing about themselves.
Past tense - Writer writes about what has happened. The hilarious and original global bestseller Diary of a Wimpy Kid - perfect for readers of 8+ and also reluctant readers, everyone loves the adventures of Greg Heffley.
'Let me get something straight: this is a JOURNAL, not a diary. Use these checklists when writing diary entries, three levels of differentiation are provided listing key features to be included. This resource is available in Standard, Editable, Dyslexic and Differentiated.4/4(29).
Diary Writing KS3 (Year 7) 1. Lesson Objective: To plan writing an diary entry -To choose any scenario to write the diary entry. 2. TASK: As you have read the 9 different diary entries, Michael has written. Some might not be able to finish, so 10 minutes, will be provided for silent reading.
Slow Writing - Guide to Improve Writing Skills This is a writing skills worksheet to use for feedforward activities. The sheet has instructions that /5(63).Download