Hullaba Lulu: One Million Years B-Lulu

Teagan Geneviene and I collaborated on a ‘Lulu’ story for Sue Vincent’s Daily Echo.

My part was making illustrations and a video; for that, I took a break from social media.

Thanks to Sue for being the inspiration for this collaboration with Teagan.

I’m honored to share a guest spot on Sue’s blog.

I learn when I take on a project like this, and it’s fun to illustrate a character as surreal as ‘Lulu’.

An Illustration for One Million Years B-Lulu by Teagan Ríordáin Geneviene
Tumac Save Fire Hair

It took three shoots to figure out how to stage Tom Driberg’s capture

Third draft of an Illustration for a short story by Teagan Ríordáin Geneviene
Your Sheba has Found You
Final draft of an Illustration for a short story by Teagan Ríordáin Geneviene
Tom Dribble’s Capture – Final

I want the graphics to reflect the spirit of Teagan’s story.

I hope I’ve done that with this video.

 

To read the story by Teagan Geneviene visit Sue Vincent’s Daily Echo

Rob Goldstein 2019

All images (c) Rob Goldstein 2019

Black book

from TheFeatheredSleep

hijacked amygdala

Apparently

men can gather bed notches and

this elevates them socially

whilst women of the same history

are sluts plain and simple

therefore

I am a whore

not because you tell me so

or for any notches or black books

but for the raspy feather in my chest

when it tickles

I gather up my fancy

and I imagine

all the rides I’ve taken

which is as far as I go today

given my propensity for not coming back

but there was a time

I let four boys into my room

not all at once or even

in the same afternoon

they were as different as

the rules for men and women

one I found ugly and angular

his penis was a sharp hungry thing

that burned the desire out of me

another was vain and glorious

a cheshire cat apt to lap his own cream

his was large and…

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An interview with author Sally Cronin

Nice interview! I love knowing that Sally would live another 38 years with the love of her life and wants to get closer to wildlife.

Joy Lennick

Sally CroninThank you very much Joy for inviting me over for an interview… it is a great pleasure.

Where you born and what was your first memory?

I was born in Wickham, a village in Hampshire, not far from Portsmouth. My parents lived in a house that my mother grew up in from about the age of 8 years old. Her step-father was the village butcher, with a shop in the main square. We went to Ceylon, as it was called in those days, when I was 18 months old for two years, and my first memories were of noisy monkeys. Small macaques lived all around us in the forest, and they would come into the house at any opportunity to thieve food, my father’s cigarettes and my mother’s jewellry. I also have vivid memories of the scents and sunshine, and I remember swimming at a very early age in my…

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Book Launch–Born in a Treacherous Time

Jacqui Murray – Book Launch

WordDreams...

This week, my wonderful efriends here in the blogosphere are helping me launch my prehistoric fiction novel, Born in a Treacherous Time. I’ll be visiting their blogs to chat about the book, the process, and anything else on their minds. Some of the questions we’ll cover:

  1. Why did Born in a Treacherous Time take 22 years to write?
  2. Why did I change genres from thrillers to historical fiction?
  3. What books that you might have read are like this one?
  4. We know Lucy’s species, Homo habilis, died out about the time of this story (1.8 million years ago). Is this story dystopian—meaning Lucy loses in the end?
  5. What one characteristic allowed Lucy to survive in a world populated with Sabertooth Cats, violent volcanoes, and predatory species who liked to eat man?
  6. How do I differentiate Lucy from the species of man that followed her, probably led to her extinction…

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