Creative Prompt #321: Room

Room with a View

hotel or motel room

Situation Room

Conga Room

dorm room

A Room of One’s Own

room service

Tasting room

The Rainbow Room serves full Sunday brunch each week on its rooftop in Midtown, Manhattan.

dressing room

Reading Room

common room

locker room

No Room In Frame by Death Cab for Cutie


craft room

wiggle room

exam room

press room

screening room

operating room

rumpus room

waiting room

room spray

laundry room

room and board



dining room

Room by Emma Donoghue

chat room

Tonga Room and Hurricane Bar: A tiki bar established in 1945 in the Fairmont Hotel, serving tropical drinks and Pacific Rim Asian cuisine

Starlight Room is located in Union Square near San Francisco, atop the Sir Francis Drake hotel with views of the city.

rented room

the Room: Android app

The Upper Room is a global ministry dedicated to supporting the spiritual formation of Christians seeking to know and experience God more fully.

boiler room

living room

Post the direct URL (link) where your drawing, doodle, artwork is posted (e.g. your blog, Flickr) in the comments area of this post. I would really like to keep all the artwork together and provide a way for others to see your work and get familiar with your blog or website.

The Creative Prompt Project, also, has a Flickr group, which you can join to  post your responses. I created this spot so those of you without blogs and websites would have a place to post your responses.

We are also talking about this on Twitter and Instagram. Use the hashtag #CPP

Hawaiian Quilt Binding

BAMQG Hawaiian Quilt #2
BAMQG Hawaiian Quilt #2

The BAMQG Hawaiian quilts are still in process. Several have been delivered to the family and they were beyond thrilled. The rest are due by the end of August.

A few weeks ago Kelly and I met for lunch. She gave me one that needed to be bound. In the thick of my injury I couldn’t do it right away and it languished. Angela needed to send me the binding, so I didn’t worry. She did and it was time to get to work.

Last weekend was the weekend of little projects: strip for the Food Quilt #2 back strip, journal cover, Stepping Stones blocks, a lanyard, etc. I added the Hawaiian Quilt binding to the list.

Emboldened by last effort at machine binding, I did a machine binding again as well. Also, with my hand in a brace, hand stitching takes abut 15x as long. Angela and Kelly were fine with the machine binding so I was off.

I did a much simpler machine binding this time. I just used a straight stitch on the back rather than a decorative stitch. The stitching shows on the binding, but isn’t obvious on the front, which is great.

Trimming for binding
Trimming for binding

The quilt came to me untrimmed, so I put the binding on and then trimmed. I used my regular Aurifil #2600 piecing thread to sew the binding on the front. It did not blend, but would be covered once the binding was flipped so I didn’t worry.

It occurs to me now that I could have trimmed, put the binding on the back and then flipped the binding to the front. I might try that next time just to see how it looks.

Hawaiian Quilt Back
Hawaiian Quilt Back

These are very bright and cheerful quilts. I am really pleased to be able to help the guild work on them.

Fine Spring Day Journal Cover

Fine Spring Day Journal Cover
Fine Spring Day Journal Cover

Once again it was time for a new journal cover. Sadly, I finished the journal with the Orange Crush Journal cover. So, over the weekend I sat down and made a quick new cover.

Quick means one piece of fabric and little piecing.

I chose to use the Martha Negley fabric I used for one of the Grand Parlor dresses. I had a bit leftover and it is such pretty fabric that I thought I wouldn’t mind carrying it around for a couple of months. I also thought that it would be a good break between pieced journal covers. I loved Loved LOVED the Orange Crush journal cover so much that I am not yet sure another journal can live up to the wonderfulness.

Using the tutorial I posted some time ago, this journal cover didn’t take long at all. The most time consuming part was piecing the inside. I used an old Pat Sloan fabric that was just a wee bit too small so I added a piece, which still didn’t make it large enough, so I added another. And so on for a frustrating half hour.

Fine Spring Day Journal cover - open
Fine Spring Day Journal cover – open

Eventually I succeeded and the journal cover came out fine.

You may be wondering what happened to the pink journal cover I started? Yeah, me, too. 😉 I knew it was close to done so I looked everywhere for it. No joy. It will turn up and there will always be a need for a new journal cover.


I visited Britex a few weeks ago to check out their purse and bag hardware. Definitely awesome and definitely expensive. I bought a couple of things, but not much and still spent a small fortune.

Time passes. Conference and annual meetings happen. I come home and hang my lanyards on the back of my closet door “until I figure out what to do with them.” At the meeting I attended last week, I saw some lanyards laying on the table of a vendor hospitality booth. My closet door flashed in my mind and I had a brainwave. I scooped up as many of the lanyards as I felt comfortable taking and put them in my bag.

When I returned, I took all of them off of the door, removed the nametag portion and set to work.

Conference Lanyards
Conference Lanyards
Cut off lanyards
Cut off lanyards

I only wanted to keep the metal hardware, so I cut off the ribbons, because I didn’t want to sew over them, I wanted to use my own fabric. I felt like a scavenger, but I was just going to toss them anyway, so I fought down the feeling.

Salvaged Parts
Salvaged Parts

I wasn’t able to salvage everything, but I salvaged several parts and pieces.

Notice the different shapes and sizes used for the D Ring (or equivalent) parts.

These aren’t the greatest pieces since sliced bread, but for lanyards, they will work fine, I think.

I also was able to save some circle rings, which are not shown and will be useful, I am sure.

Plastic ring
Plastic ring

I was not able to save the plastic loops. I didn’t want to toss them, thinking I might have another brainwave and figure out how to use them, such as covering the existing fabric with better fabric and quilting over it.

Next I set aside what I wanted and put the rest of the hardware into the tin I use to store all of my hardware. I set to work making a test lanyard. I am pleased with how the lanyard came out, especially since I didn’t buy hardware. I am not sure it is perfect for me and I may make another, which makes me even happier than I used salvaged hardware.

Lanyard with Salvaged Hardware
Lanyard with Salvaged Hardware



One Hour Basket

One Hour Basket
One Hour Basket

I finally made something in which to store the TP! Hooray! Only one, though, so I have another for the other bath off my to do list.

This is not a difficult project and I am glad I made it when I did, which was at the end of a long day of sewing. It was a very satisfying day where I was basically getting stuff done that had been hanging around on my to do list for way too long.

One Hour Basket
One Hour Basket

I needed less than a yard of fabric. The partial half yard worked fine for the exterior.

The following are simply some things to know about or to consider:

  • The pattern used three different seam allowances
  • I did not have fusible fleece on hand, so I used leftover Soft and Stable
One Hour Basket Side with Soft & Stable
One Hour Basket Side with Soft & Stable

Since I used Soft and Stable I sewed a couple of lines of quilting to attach the fabric to the Soft and Stable. Also, I had to do a Franken-batting job to the Soft and Stable, because I only had small pieces and didn’t want to open my new package. I used a very large zigzag stitch to hold the parts together. Where you see the zigzag in the picture (left) is where I had to sew bits and pieces of the Soft & Stable together.

I did a few lines of quilting since the pattern calls for fusible fleece and Soft & Stable isn’t fusible, just to keep the fabric attached. I don’t think it was really necessary, but it made me feel better.

The one thing I couldn’t do was add some Vinyl Fuse to the bottom. I like to do this for bags to keep them clean. I only add the VinylFuse if I can also sew all the sides of the Vinyl Fuse into a seam since there is a possibility of the fusible coming away from the fabric. Since this is for use in the bathroom and there is always a possibility of water on the floor, it would have been nice. On the other hand, I can always make a new one if this one gets nasty, especially now that I know how easy it is.

I put this in the tote bag hashtag basket. I am not sure it is really a tote bag, but I don’t have a basket tag and I am not about to make one at this moment. I may make a few more of these, but not tons, so into the ‘tote bag’ hashtag bucket it goes.

One Hour Basket in Use
One Hour Basket in Use

I can’t tell you how thrilled I am with this project. Getting the TPoff the floor has been on my list for an eternity. Finally! Yay!

Tanesha over at CraftyGardenMom website and podcast made one of these. I love the fabrics she chose! Pam at Hip to be a Square podcast made one as well.


5 More Inches
5 More Inches

Yesterday, I received one of the calls that quiltmakers do not want to hear. My quilter called and said that my back was too small for her to quilt the Food Quilt #2.


She explained again and I was mortified. I really couldn’t imagine how this happened. I thought I was being careful.

So, yesterday morning my first order of business was to make a 5″x90″ strip. The back is black, mostly, so I used black again.

This piece is off to my quilter. I missed my slot, so I don’t know how long I will have to wait.

Pillowcase Progress

September College Pillowcase
September College Pillowcase

After returning from Philadelphia, I got back into the groove by cutting some pieces for pillowcases. I made three. The first is a college pillowcase. I used Minkee, which I told you I was going to try.

The Young Man is quite kinesthetic and I think having something soft will be good for stress.

I have never used Minkee before and this was a challenge. First of all, I only had a small piece of flannel so I had to cram the Minkee pillowcase body into it before sewing. I use the burrito method I have discussed a number of times. The quilt shop had a guide for using Minkee, which said I should use a 1/2″ seam allowance and a walking foot. I pinned the flannel really well to the Minkee and that worked to keep the Minkee stable while I sewed. It was difficult to cut straight initially so after sewing, I trimmed the body straight again. I hope I didn’t trim to much, but we will see.

Again, I pinned the body of the pillowcase really well and sewed. Then I used a knit stitch to do the French Seam to finish the case.

This isn’t an instant success guarantee. We’ll have to see if the case is too small and if the bumps on the Minkee bug his face when he sleeps. Still, I am pleased. I have a September pillowcase and something for the care package. I also got some experience with Minkee.


Creative Prompt #320: Rock

Rock ‘n Roll

rock stars

classic rock

30 Rock

The Rock (1996 movie)

Kid Rock

Definition  (#1): “Rock music is a genre of popular music that originated as “rock and roll” in the United States in the 1950s, and developed into a range of different styles in the 1960s and later, particularly in the United Kingdom and the United States.[1][2] It has its roots in 1940s’ and 1950s’ rock and roll, itself heavily influenced by blues, rhythm and blues and country music. Rock music also drew strongly on a number of other genres such as electric blues and folk, and incorporated influences from jazz, classical and other musical sources.

Musically, rock has centered on the electric guitar, usually as part of a rock group with electric bass guitar and drums. Typically, rock is song-based music usually with a 4/4 time signature using a verse-chorus form, but the genre has become extremely diverse. Like pop music, lyrics often stress romantic love but also address a wide variety of other themes that are frequently social or political in emphasis. The dominance of rock by white, male musicians has been seen as one of the key factors shaping the themes explored in rock music. Rock places a higher degree of emphasis on musicianship, live performance, and an ideology of authenticity than pop music.

By the late 1960s, referred to as the “golden age”[3] or “classic rock”[1] period, a number of distinct rock music subgenres had emerged, including hybrids like blues rock, folk rock, country rock, raga rock, and jazz-rock fusion, many of which contributed to the development of psychedelic rock, which was influenced by the countercultural psychedelic scene. New genres that emerged from this scene included progressive rock, which extended the artistic elements; glam rock, which highlighted showmanship and visual style; and the diverse and enduring subgenre of heavy metal, which emphasized volume, power, and speed. In the second half of the 1970s, punk rock reacted against the perceived overblown, inauthentic and overly mainstream aspects of these genres to produce a stripped-down, energetic form of music valuing raw expression and often lyrically characterized by social and political critiques. Punk was an influence into the 1980s on the subsequent development of other subgenres, including new wave, post-punk and eventually the alternative rock movement. From the 1990s alternative rock began to dominate rock music and break through into the mainstream in the form of grunge, Britpop, and indie rock. Further fusion subgenres have since emerged, including pop punk, rap rock, and rap metal, as well as conscious attempts to revisit rock’s history, including the garage rock/post-punk and synthpop revivals at the beginning of the new millennium.

Rock music has also embodied and served as the vehicle for cultural and social movements, leading to major sub-cultures including mods and rockers in the UK and the hippie counterculture that spread out from San Francisco in the US in the 1960s. Similarly, 1970s punk culture spawned the visually distinctive goth and emo subcultures. Inheriting the folk tradition of the protest song, rock music has been associated with political activism as well as changes in social attitudes to race, sex and drug use, and is often seen as an expression of youth revolt against adult consumerism and conformity.” (Wikipedia)

Rock Paper Scissors

Rock the Vote

Glam rock

Definition  (#2): “In geology, rock is a naturally occurring solid aggregate of one or more minerals or mineraloids. For example, the common rock granite is a combination of the quartz, feldspar and biotite minerals. The Earth’s outer solid layer, the lithosphere, is made of rock.

Rocks have been used by mankind throughout history. From the Stone Age rocks have been used for tools. The minerals and metals found in rocks have been essential to human civilization.[1]

Three major groups of rocks are defined: igneous, sedimentary, and metamorphic. The scientific study of rocks is called petrology, which is an essential component of geology.” (Wikipedia)

Chris Rock

Blowing Rock, NC

Red Rock Canyon

Enchanted Rock State Natural Area

Rock out

Let’s rock

rock salt

Rock and Roll Hall of Fame

Starved Rock State Park

on the rocks

Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson

Hard Rock Cafe’

Rock of Ages

hitting rock bottom

spirit rock

School of Rock

Third Rock

rock wall

rock candy

Rock the Kasbah

rock climbing

Post the direct URL (link) where your drawing, doodle, artwork is posted (e.g. your blog, Flickr) in the comments area of this post. I would really like to keep all the artwork together and provide a way for others to see your work and get familiar with your blog or website.

The Creative Prompt Project, also, has a Flickr group, which you can join to  post your responses. I created this spot so those of you without blogs and websites would have a place to post your responses.

We are also talking about this on Twitter and Instagram. Use the hashtag #CPP

Inspiration Thursday

South Street mosaics, Philadelphia
South Street mosaics, Philadelphia

I recently returned from a trip to Philadelphia. I visited to attend a conference for work. Even though I had to miss the BAMQG meeting it was a good trip. Short and I didn’t get to have as many touristy adventures as I have in the past, but still good. Still, I took a little time on Saturday to go find a gluten free Philly Cheesesteak and in the process found a few new mosaics that I hadn’t seen before.

I really would like to make a Welcome sign in this style for my front porch. Someday.

Block Magazine Review

Block, Summer 2015, v.2, n.3
Block, Summer 2015, v.2, n.3

I have been wanting to write a review of Block Magazine for a few months now and this is the first chance I have had to do it. I will write about the magazine in general, but use the Summer 2015, volume 2 issue 3 issue as my reference.

In general, I like this magazine, because there is more to it than just patterns.Like many other magazines, there is an introduction, patterns, sometimes an article about a notion or tool and some piece of quilt-related fiction. This magazine is good entertainment.

Each pattern comes with a story or essay and that makes the patterns infinitely more interesting to me. Wouldn’t you rather hear about how and why Aunt Irma made thus and such quilt from pieces of her little girls’ dresses than just get a pattern on a sheet of paper? I would and, thus, I like the essays that go with the patterns. The essays tell the inspiration of the quilt.

The pattern for Box Full of Letters was in a previous issue of this magazine. There are a couple of interesting patterns in this issue as well. One that I really like is 4 Patch Frenzy. It reminds me of a tile floor. It occurred to me that it might be a good use for the Half Moon Modern fabric I have. I also like Sweet Stars. The bright colors on black have really great contrast.

I also like the colors they use for their drawings of the patterns. The soothing blues and greens make me feel like I can make anything.

If you like pre-cuts, this is the magazine for you. Usually the patterns use some kind of pre-cut, sometimes two. They never talk about bias issues, but the patterns do work.

This issue has an article about needles, which I think might be missing a paragraph, but gives basic information about needles that is really helpful.

Color Palette, Summer 2015 issue
Color Palette, Summer 2015 issue

Sometime ago, I made my own Jelly Roll. In each issue of the magazine, they put together a color palette, which I am often tempted to duplicate. The one included in this issue is particularly bright and cheerful. They also tell the line, stock number and color for each piece of fabric in case you want to buy a piece and/or make your own Jelly Roll.

Do you absolutely need this magazine to get the patterns? I don’t think so. I think that most of the patterns included have been made into one of the Missouri Star Quilt Company videos. The price is really reasonable – $5.99 per issue and each issue is more of a book than a magazine.

I might have to stop subscribing to this magazine just because it is giving me TOO MANY ideas! LOL!


FOTY 2015

FOTY 2015 - July 2015
FOTY 2015 – July 2015

The other night after starting to arrange the patches for FOTY 2014, I was laying in bed and thinking about the arrangement and wondering what it would look like if I alternated light and dark for the whole thing instead of gradating the colors? This is where my mind goes when I am trying to go to sleep.

I didn’t have an equal amount of lights and darks in this batch, but I made an effort to do the light and dark arrangement just to see what it would look like. To get an idea.

College Pillowcase Tally

Since I did the Christmas Pillowcase Tally the other day, I thought I had better keep myself honest by putting some notes down about the pillowcases I want to make the Young Man for college. I may need help, but we will see.

I want them to be punny, if possible

  • Theme: soft
  • Fabric: Minkee and flannel

I was tempted by a “School Daze” theme, but I don’t want to send him something that will embarrass him. I also want him to use the pillowcases. I decided to make him a really soft pillowcase so I bought some Minkee to try. I am about half done with it.

October – Done

  • Theme: Halloween
  • Fabric: skeleton fabric by Timeless Treasures


  • Theme: Thanksgiving
  • Fabric: timeless Treasures Golden Harvest

I was disappointed I couldn’t find a cornucopia fabric, but I did find another fabric that looks very Thanksgiving-y.


  • Theme: Christmas
  • Fabric: not purchased


  •  Theme: snow, winter?
  • Fabric: ?


  • Theme: ?
  • Fabric: ?


  • Theme: ?
  • Fabric: ?


  • Theme: Easter?
  • Fabric: ?


  • Theme: Cinco de Mayo?
  • Fabric: ?

I’d be tempted to make a pillowcase from Philip Jacobs fabric, but I don’t think that would be popular.

Food is always a good fill in theme for months where there is no apparent theme. I think I have some Pokemon and Star Trek fabric that can become pillowcases as well.


Various & Sundry #9 – Mid July

Websites, Articles and Information
Is this a new podcast? CraftyPlanner?

Faith, over at Fresh Lemons blog, talks about Quilter’s Bug, a new-ish company that has created an online haven for quiltmakers. There is a forum, classified ads, online journals and more. I haven’t had a chance to take a look, but it sounds like Quilter’s Club of America.

Sherri Lynn Woods will speak at our guild this month. I saw an article by Melanie Falick about what she has going. Take a look at the Test Quilt Blog Hop in which Ms. Woods is involved.

If you want to try a new method of gathering, which is billed as perfect every time, take a look at the post on the Sew Mama Sew blog.

Pam talked about getting a good quarter inch seam allowances in one of her recent podcasts and provides some resources for you.

Wanda, over at Exuberant Color, has a wonderful color wash quilt on her site. It is arranged like my FOTY 2013 quilt and I am scared that I am not being original. I want to think that she selected the fabrics especially to make the gradation more successful, but I really don’t know.

Books, Patterns, Magazines & Projects
QuiltCon West is having a triangle challenge. I thought I would enter my FOTY 2011 quilt, but the template is too small.

Marsha McCloskey has a tutorial on her blog for a block called the Winter Star Tutorial. She posted another lesson recently. This one is about cutting for a 3″ Ohio Star for the center of the block, and includes the particulars for making a 1” finished 4-triangle square. The rest of the sewing part will come soon.  “As always, in a class, teaching a specific block is just a vehicle for teaching skills and techniques. This tutorial includes drafting, bias-strip piecing, rotary cutting, trimming points, precision piecing and a “cut-larger, trim-it-down” method for the making the star points of the tiny Ohio Star in the center of the block. The Winter Star block finishes at 11?.” All the posts she’ done so far are available at the address above.

Torie turned me on to Sweet Jane. She has a simple tote bag pattern on her blog, which you might want to try.

Michael Miller and Modern Quilts Unlimited are having a Block of the Month project. You have to use Michael Miller fabrics. Find the directions on a dedicated website. There are two entry parts to the challenge – a block a month entry and a finished quilt. Great prizes! The July block is already available.

California Shirt  (back)
California Shirt (back)
California Shirt  (front)
California Shirt (front)

DH’s cousin was inspired by the California shirts SIL and I made. She made one for her husband. She was only making one shirt, so she was able to do more with the motifs. I really like how she put the California letters on the yoke of the back. That was inspired!

I found a row quilt ( I could love. It is a Craftsy class from Crazy Mom Quilts.

Over at Bemused blog, Jan is talking about the Chuck Nohara QAL on Instagram. I am ashamed to say I have never seen his block dictionary, but the blocks are so unique that I may need to join in. I love the colors Jan is using in her blocks so far. I haven’t visited Bemused blog in awhile and I am glad I did.

Fabric, Tools, Shops, Supplies & Embellishments
Remember the shirts SIL and I made for DH and BIL when I visited her in January? I found more of the tablecloths. You can find them by searching Google for ‘california tablecloth’ or at the Home a la Mode website (no affiliation).

One hour basket pattern: I know you have heard about it, but here is a link so you can make one. A couple of friends have timed themselves and it really does take approximately, an hour. I may use this pattern as interim bathroom baskets until I find or design the perfect pattern.

This is dangerous. How did I not know about the Quilty Box? Perhaps I don’t need to know about the Quilty Box? It might be good for gifts, though. The web page is pretty slim. There are is only one page and it gives you some info on how the subscription works. There is no information about what was in past boxes, but they do discuss the value of the products inside the boxes. Instagram has photos if you search for #quiltybox

Exhibits, Tutorials & Events
The Electric Quilt Company now has a search tool that allows you to search for in person classes. If you are not an online class person, then this is for you!

There will be a FUN-raiser (their words not mine) to support the International Quilt Study Center. It is a cruise to Alaska with all male teachers. Find more information. To get the free goodies, you have until July 21 to sign up.

I’ll be taking a tuffet class (FINALLY!!) on August 6 and 20th at Scruffy Quilts. I originally saw the tuffet at the 2006 Association of Pacific Northwest Quilters show they used to have at the Seattle Center in Seattle. The pattern was sold at Quiltworks Northwest. I never got around to making it and when Kelly pointed the class out to me last week when we were out together, I had to sign up. Now I have until August 6 to cut strips. You can find out more about the class on the website.

Pillowcase Tally

After one of my recent posts on pillowcases, I thought I had better do a tally regarding the Christmas pillowcases I am planning on making. The last tally I did was May 4 and I have made some progress, so I thought I had better crow a little bit.

Here is the grand total of what I still need:

  • SIL#1: 4 kids, 2 spouses/SOs
    • 3rd oldest nephew + SO
    • Oldest niece + Fiance (yes, this has changed since the last update) (DONE for fiance)
    • Nephew (not sure where he falls in the order)
    • Youngest niece (DONE)
  • SIL#2: 3 kids, 1 spouse, 2 great niece-phews
    • Oldest nephew + spouse + 2 kids (Nephew + spouse: 2 done, 1 kid: done)
    • 2d oldest nephew
    • middle of the pack nephew
  • BIL #1: 1 kid
    • 3rd youngest nephew (DONE)
  • SIL#3: 2 kids
    • Middle niece (DONE)
    • middle of the pack nephew – 4th youngest (??)
  • BIL #2: 2 kids
    • 2d youngest nephew (DONE)
    • Youngest nephew (DONE)

I am off the fence about my 3 youngest nephews. Even though I made them pillowcases last year for Christmas, they are each getting a pillowcase. My YM is also not on the list, but I will probably just send him one before the school year ends.



I am pleased with the progress I have made.

Creative Prompt #319: Roof

Living roof

Roofing company

mansard roof

roof over your head


Under One Roof

Definition:  “A roof /?ruf/ is part of a building envelope, both the covering on the uppermost part of a building or shelter which provides protection from animals and weather, notably rain, but also heat, wind and sunlight; and the framing or structure which supports the covering.[1]

The characteristics of a roof are dependent upon the purpose of the building that it covers, the available roofing materials and the local traditions of construction and wider concepts of architectural design and practice and may also be governed by local or national legislation. In most countries a roof protects primarily against rain. A verandah may be roofed with material that protects against sunlight but admits the other elements. The roof of a garden conservatory, protects plants from cold, wind and rain but admits light.

A roof may also provide additional living space, for example a roof garden.” (Wikipedia)

Red Roof Inn

roof deck

Cat on a Hot Tin Roof

green roof

ROOF studio

roof coating

National Roofing Contractor’s Association

cool roof

roof racks

The Roof of Africa, held in the Mountain Kingdom of Lesotho is considered to be one of the absolute toughest off-road endurance events in the world

roof shingles

The Indiana Roof Ballroom, in Indianapolis

raise the roof

Tin Roof Bar, Nashville

Fiddler on the Roof

“Also called Tibetan Highlands, Roof of the World. a vast plateau in S central Asia bounded by the Tarim and Qaidam basin deserts to the N and the Himalayan, Karakoram, and Pamir mountain ranges to the S and W: highest plateau in the world, averaging about 15,000 feet (4570 meters)”

roof garden

Post the direct URL (link) where your drawing, doodle, artwork is posted (e.g. your blog, Flickr) in the comments area of this post. I would really like to keep all the artwork together and provide a way for others to see your work and get familiar with your blog or website.

The Creative Prompt Project, also, has a Flickr group, which you can join to  post your responses. I created this spot so those of you without blogs and websites would have a place to post your responses.

We are also talking about this on Twitter and Instagram. Use the hashtag #CPP