A Week of Prompts to Get You Drawing Again: Reconnect With Your Creativity | Anya Perepelkina | Skillshare

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A Week of Prompts to Get You Drawing Again: Reconnect With Your Creativity

teacher avatar Anya Perepelkina, Illustrator & animator

Watch this class and thousands more

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Taught by industry leaders & working professionals
Topics include illustration, design, photography, and more

Watch this class and thousands more

Get unlimited access to every class
Taught by industry leaders & working professionals
Topics include illustration, design, photography, and more

Lessons in This Class

    • 1.



    • 2.

      Class Project


    • 3.

      Set Yourself Up For Success


    • 4.

      The Day Before


    • 5.

      Day 1 – WATCH


    • 6.

      Day 2 – ROCK


    • 7.

      Day 3 – DATE


    • 8.

      Day 4 – RING


    • 9.

      Day 5 – MEAN


    • 10.

      Day 6 – CRUSH


    • 11.

      Day 7 – DROP


    • 12.

      What's Next?


    • 13.



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About This Class

Create a week’s worth of illustrations following this fun & no-pressure prompt list to help you get back into your drawing spirit!

This class will help you reconnect with your creativity in a big way. All you have to do is set aside a little bit of time every day for a week and let yourself enjoy drawing!

If you’re feeling uninspired, stuck in a rut and not able to come up with any new ideas, this class is for you! If you saw the prompt list and at least one of the prompts sparked an idea for a drawing in your head, this class is for you, too! You don’t need to have any previous drawing experience to participate in this class, it’s totally beginner friendly. In fact, there’s no pressure at all – you can choose to do all the prompts or only a couple. My goal for you is to reconnect with your creativity, and be excited about drawing every day.

Lessons include:

  • A fun & very low-key prompt list to follow every day for a week;
  • General overview of drawing prompts & why they are so great;
  • Advice on how you can set yourself up for success (spoiler: there is no way to fail!)

We are not machines and art is not supposed to be generated at a pace where new ideas don’t have any time to flourish. Instead of putting pressure on yourself to perform in a certain way, take a little break with this class and allow yourself to be a little silly and simply draw without any expectations! :-)

Meet Your Teacher

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Anya Perepelkina

Illustrator & animator


I'm Anya Perepelkina, a digital illustrator & animator. My work is bold, colorful and curious, often inspired by being alive, being a woman and trying my best every single day.

At the beginning of my professional journey, I was endlessly inspired by other illustrators in the field and it's their insight that eventually helped me find my voice. That's why it's so important to me now to share what I've learned along the way! :-)

You can find me online on Instagram, Behance, or over on my website.

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Level: All Levels

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1. Introduction: Just like with any other skill, being more creative is something you can actually work on. The little time you take each day to nurture your creativity will go a long way in helping you feel more inspired. Hi, I'm Anya Perepelkina, and I'm a digital illustrator and animator. I've been working independently for almost five years now on all projects, from editorial illustration to frame-by-frame animation and everything in between. I've been through it all. If you're creative, it's inevitable that at some point you're going to be all out of ideas or not feeling creative or even burnt out. We're not machines created to endlessly generate ideas, so it's a natural part of the gig. But it can be discouraging to feel that way, especially if this is your livelihood or if it's something that usually brings you so much joy. So how do you bring that back? Drawing challenges are a great way to shake things up if you've been feeling down for a while. The commitment you make at the start of a challenge is what makes it more likely that you stick with it. Sticking with it means you're getting more practice. More practice means you feel more confident and you get the rest. Drawing prompts are basically little easily achievable challenges that will help you feel creative again and make you want to draw more. You already have a list of prompts, which means you don't have to think about what to draw. That gives you more space to focus on the act of drawing itself and how fun and liberating and silly it can be. In this class, we will work on completing a week of prompts. Yes, this means that we're going to draw every day for a whole week. It's going to be lots of fun. I will also walk you through easy steps you can take to make sure that it goes smoothly and doesn't take up a huge part of your day. After you're finished, I'll tell you what you can do to keep the momentum going. As an artist and a creative, the best thing you can do for yourself is create just for the sake of it. I hope that this fun prompt list that I lovingly put together will help you feel a little more free, a little more silly, and a little more eager to draw. This is going to be so much fun. Let's get to it. 2. Class Project: In this class, we will be completing a drawing prompt every day for a week. But more than that, we'll be working on bringing your creativity and inspiration back into your daily life. If you're not familiar with drawing prompts, it's basically a drawing challenge where you draw based on a word or a phrase from a list. There are a few famous prompt lists out there, which you may have heard of, such as Inktober. These prompts are usually open to your artistic interpretation, which means that they're more of a starting point from which you can do whatever you want. Now that we've got that covered, you might be thinking, why do prompts? There are a lot of ways to help you feel inspired again. The reason why drawing prompts are my personal favorite way to deal with lack of inspiration, is because it's basically a list of ideas that you can just take and start drawing. As I said, they're very low pressure and open to artistic interpretation, which means that there's a lot of freedom to do whatever you want. Which is exactly why I've always found that drawing prompts are the perfect opportunity to try something new, like maybe a new brush, or a new technique, or something that you've never tried before. Sometimes we unconsciously put constraints in ourselves. With prompts, even though you have a list to follow, you do feel a lot of freedom. The desire to experiment a little bit comes naturally. For the prompts in this class, I chose homonyms, which are words that have the same spelling and sound the same but mean different things. I thought it would be a good idea, especially if this is your first time dealing with prompts to have a list of words that have multiple meanings. There are some nouns and verbs in the mix, which I feel are always a little easier to start with. You don't need any previous drawing experience to draw in this class. All you need is a little bit of time every day and a desire to reconnect with your creativity. Since we will be doing drawing prompts, you're going to want to have something to draw on and something to draw with. It really doesn't have to be anything fancy or special. What matters most is that you personally feel comfortable using these tools. It could be a memo pad, a sketchbook, random piece of paper. If it works, it works. For me, it's the tried and true combination of Apple Pencil, iPad Pro, and Procreate. With all that said, I hope I've managed to convince you to give this week of prompts a try. If it seems like quite an undertaking, do not worry. There are very easy steps that you can take to make it easier for yourself. We'll talk about that in the next lesson. I hope you're excited to start. Let's jump right in. 3. Set Yourself Up For Success: How do you tackle a prompt? If you've never done any type of prompt list before, here's what you do. First, you read the prompt. There could be an idea in your head the moment you see it, but sometimes it takes a bit of thinking to come to something that you could use. If you're staring at the prompt and there's just nothing, you might want to think about phrases you can coin with the word and then go from there. In this class, since every prompt has multiple meanings, you can even jump from one meaning to another if you feel like it's not working for you. I know that drawing every day for a whole week can seem like a bit of a challenge, but it really doesn't have to take up a big part of your schedule every day. There are actually some very easy steps you can take to make sure that it stays fun, easy, and something that you'd be very excited to do each day. First off, think about your illustration style and how you can simplify it so that it's sustainable enough to repeat for seven days in a row amidst your other daily commitments. This can go a lot of different ways, of course, depending on your current style and workflow. You can opt for a quick line art kind of hand-drawn illustrations or simply choose to add less details or try a looser style or go monochrome. It's nice to already have an idea of what you want to do before diving into the list. Also, I've said this already, but I really do think that this is the perfect time to try something new. For me personally, every prompt list I've ever done added something new to my style. Experimenting is very cool. Next tip is to sketch beforehand. If you sit down the day before and write down your very first thoughts about each prompt and do some really quick and rough sketches. You're not going to have to spend that time on each day of the prompt. It doesn't have to be a finished sketch or anything like that. It could even just be a direction that you want to take. But also, on the other hand, if you're doing this to challenge yourself, you can just go ahead and tackle each prompt on its given day. I think that some level of spontaneity is actually beneficial to your creativity and the novelty of your ideas. If things don't go like you imagined you first roll with it and think about ways to improve it. Moving on, if you've decided to work with color, I recommend you choose your color palette. It's like choosing an outfit for tomorrow. It takes care of a big chunk of the process so you don't have to worry about it. For me personally, it even makes me more excited to sit down and draw every day and it's also a fun mini challenge to try and make your color palette work with different prompts. You can always add to it on the first day when you inevitably realize that something is missing or just doesn't work with the sketch you came up with. Next up, don't overthink it. Every prompt is completely open to interpretation, which gives you a lot of freedom and that can be a blessing and a curse. It's so easy to waste your time thinking about the most perfect idea. For me personally, I always have to outsmart everyone with my genius interpretation. But you've got to trust your creative intuition. If you catch yourself overthinking it, go back to your initial idea. What's the very first thing that came to your mind when you saw the prompt? Think it over for a while and most likely it will evolve into something you're happy with. My last suggestion is to embrace the imperfections. We are not trying to spend a whole day or even three hours on an illustration every day that's insane. You really have to let your mistakes go. I promise they're all mostly in your head. You have my full permission and encouragement to be silly, let loose, and have fun. Perfection is not real anyway, and you're going to have a lot more progress if you let it go. While it's great to challenge yourself, you can still take a break if you need it. Skip a prompt that you really don't like for whatever reason. Take a day off and start again where you left off. The most important thing is that you feel inspired again and that you're genuinely excited to sit down and draw every day. To make sure that you have a lot of fun doing this prompt list in the next lesson, we're going to take our time and do all of these preparations together. 4. The Day Before: Hello from the day before you start the prompt list. As I said, this is the time for you to do some preparations that will make your job a lot easier and a lot more fun. I'll be talking to you through my process here so you can see what it could look like for you. First, I want to think about what I can do to simplify my illustration style. I've done a lot of prompt list before and what I really enjoy the most is when I can be a little silly and a little messy. I think that for me, simple spot illustrations is the way to go. I also know that these kinds of illustrations don't take me too long to finish, so that's a great thing as well. For you it could be the same or maybe simply using less details or deciding to limit yourself to only one character in each illustration or scaling back the size of them. You've got to think about how you're going to fit this into your everyday life and how much time you can actually spend on this. I think that's going to help you decide what to do. Now that I know what I want my illustrations to look like, I can sketch my ideas. If you want to look at the prompt list along with the different definitions of the words all in one place, you can find a handy file in the class resources below the class. I will talk more in detail about every sketch on the day of the prompt. For now, I'll say that some came really easily, some took a little time. But I'd say that all in all, it took me maybe almost two hours to finish all of them and it was a very chill sketching session that I've [LAUGHTER] really enjoyed, so I hope it's going to be the same for you. I really recommend writing stuff down like your very first thoughts when you saw the prompt, maybe even word associations. It all really helps to develop your ideas. Now, the last step in the preparations will be choosing the colors. I know that just in terms of time management, I really don't want a big color palette for this, so I'm just going to use as simple of black for the line work that I usually use and really bright, almost neon pink and lime colors for the accents. I might add some messy shadows as well. Usually if I am doing an actual color palette, I start with 4-5 colors. I like to change the background color for each day and then shuffle the rest of the palette around. That's it. We are finally ready to kick off this week of prompts. I'll see you there. 5. Day 1 – WATCH: Welcome to the first day of this week of prompts. I'm so excited to start. A little heads up before we start. If you haven't done this yet, you might want to think about your idea and sketch it out before watching me do it in each lesson. I really want you to challenge yourself and the only way you can do this is by going through the whole process on your own. We want to spark your creativity here. I feel seeing others' ideas might spoil what you could have come up with on your own, or even discourage you from doing it altogether. At least that's the case for me sometimes. I still want to give you an idea of what the process could look like, and how fun and spontaneous it can be. What you'll be seeing here is basically the raw version of me tackling each prompt from start to finish. Maybe even go ahead and play this lesson in the background. This way we can hang out together while both working on the prompts. With all that said, let's start. Since my prompt list consist of homonyms, I'll be giving definitions at the beginning of each day. For all you linguistic freaks out there, I've taken most of the definitions from the Oxford English Dictionary. Today's prompt is watch. The definitions are to look at; to observe, to keep under guard, and a portable timepiece designed to be worn on the wrist or carried in the pocket. For today's prompt, I immediately thought of binge-watching, so I decided to go with that. When I think of binge-watching, I think about my favorite movie of all time, which is Twilight. I really love to include little personal things like that in my illustrations. I thought it would be perfect. Since I already know what I'm going for stylistically, I'm sketching this as a spot illustration. I also want my characters to look almost a little weird. I love doing a really big head, big ears, and a really small body like this. This was a really quick sketch. Nothing is super defined as you can see. I'll be working on cleaning it up now. Since I've decided on this almost messy, very casual style, I'm not trying to be super precious about it. The beautiful thing about this style is that it doesn't take me too long to finish an illustration. Even if I didn't sketch beforehand, I think it would still be manageable and it's very forgiving too. I feel like I can get away with a lot of imperfections and I can add something funny, or quirky into it and it would still make sense. I want to draw a shot from Twilight on the screen so I pulled up this picture to use as a reference. I thought it would be nice to draw a significant moment from the movie. This one seemed like it would look good with what I have drawn so far. Looking at that, I decided I actually didn't like it. There was just too much happening. I was like, let me pull up another shot of my boy Edward and just redo all of that. I used to be so afraid of scraping my work, even if I didn't really like it or didn't necessarily think it was the best fit. But as I said before, you really got to trust your creative intuition. That's how you improve and find your voice as an artist. Every illustration or a drawing is a collection of little decisions that you make along the way. If you feel somewhere deep down that something just doesn't sit right, go ahead and just fix it. You'll be a better artist for it. Anyway, onto the finishing touches, I'm doing color accents. I'm just going to figure it out in this first prompt how exactly I'm going to do it. I think I'll be using only pink for this one. Then for the second prompt, I'm going to use the lime color. I want to try and draw trees behind him too, maybe that will look good. I really should have chosen a blue color to go along with the Twilight Blue but it's too late now. I want the color to be evenly distributed across the illustration. I'm coloring one element then looking at it as a whole and thinking where else could I put that accent so that it's not too much, or too little color in one place, or not too close to what I already have. For the messy shadows, I'll be using this shader brush. I love how it adds to the messiness of the illustration and brings it all together. Makes it look intentional as well. There you go. Prompt Number 1 is done. This was a really fun one, and I think it was one of the first words that I put on the list too. I was really excited to finally draw it. Now onto the next one. 6. Day 2 – ROCK: Today's prompt is rock. The definitions are to move gently from side to side, popular music usually played on electronically amplified instruments, and a large mass of stone forming a cliff, promontory, or peak. For this prompt, I've decided to go with the more literal definition. I always love drawing plants and flowers. So I thought of this little foresty, fantasy moment with a little person sitting on a pile of rocks. The reason why I have this blue border, by the way, is because I want all of my prompts to be approximately the same size and more or less the same proportion so this serves just as a guide. This sketch turned out a little more defined than the one for the last prompt. But I do think that I'll have to figure out the composition a little bit down the line. Since my character is really small, I'm not going to be adding a lot of details. But the way that I can show some attitude and create a story a little bit is through the posture. Looking at what I have so far, it's very vertical I think. So I'm going to try and add something else to the side here, to maybe balance it out a little bit. Are we adding colors and shadows next? I used pink in the previous prompt so this time I'll be using the lime color, which I think is very lucky because it should go nicely with this foresty illustration. This is the prompt Number 2, very fun. I hope you're going to like it as well. On to the next one. 7. Day 3 – DATE: Today's prompt is date. The definitions are the day of the month or year as specified by a number, a social or romantic appointment or engagement, or a person with whom one has a social or romantic engagement, and the brown oblong edible fruit of a palm. For this one, my very first type was actually this scene from Lady and the Champ, where they share spaghetti. I thought I would recreate that, but then after trying a couple of different things, I realized that it just doesn't really work. I kept thinking about it and I was like, what is a date? I realized that to me is just being excited to spend time with your loved one. Then I wanted to draw something with intertwined arms, how couples sometimes walk like this. Here we are. This sketch actually turn out to be pretty clean already, so I am mostly going to just retrace it, and then we'll see if it needs any alterations. I got to say that sometimes when I do an illustration, I don't even really sketch. I just go in and roll with the vibes. This is why I said that a little bit of spontaneity can actually be very beneficial to your art. You're actively solving problems as you go because you don't plan anything and you definitely run into problems and that leads to unexpected but great solutions. It can be frustrating too, don't get me wrong, but I'm a very strong believer in just letting go. I think I need to add something to this corner, it seemed to be empty right here. Looks pretty good. Now I'm jumping straight into the coloring. I'm using the pink for this one. This hand-adding the shadows is hands down, the most fun part for me. It's nice to see it all come together. Prompt Number 3 is done baby, this one was a little bit of work to get to this point, but I think it turned out pretty fun and a little silly. Onto the next one. 8. Day 4 – RING: We are halfway through the week, which means that we are halfway through the list. Today's prompt is ring. The definitions are a small circular band, typically of precious metal and often set with one or more gemstones, worn on a finger, a loud clear sound or tone, and an enclosed space surrounded by seating for spectators, in which a sport, performance, or show takes place. For this one, my initial idea was, you know how in movies from the early 2000s when girls are laying in bed talking on the phone. This was the idea, but I didn't love this sketch. I was like let me actually jump to a different definition. I'm so glad that I did that because this sketch came together, so naturally. It felt almost like destiny really. I am so excited to start this one. This sketch is already really nice. Actually, I don't think I'll be changing it at all. I'll just trace it more intentionally and that's it. When I say him intentionally, I just mean that like it's still sketch so I can't really use it. I need to retrace it anyway because there are some awkward wobbly lines here and there and things like that. It's the same sketch, but I draw it with a little more intention. Yes, I added some sparkle to really accentuate the ring. I also want to add this shadow under the girl to give the illustration some ground. In terms of color, I'm using lime for this prompt, and I thought it was essential to color the ring itself to make it really pop. Here's the finished illustration. We're halfway through the prompt list and I hope you're still holding on just like me. This is definitely one of my favorites so far. I absolutely love it when it just clicks like that. Doesn't happen all the time, but when it does, it feels good. Now, to the next one. 9. Day 5 – MEAN: Today's prompt is mean. The definitions are: To intend to convey, indicate, or refer to a particular thing or notion, to signify unkind, spiteful, or unfair, and in plural, resources available for disposal. For this one, I have the craziest inspiration. I wrote down little devil because, for some reason, thinking about this prompt, I remember this extremely bad '90s movie, Problem Child, which basically led me to the idea. In this sketch, I'm trying to make the character look mean by giving them this really wide, almost insane smile, like they're really thinking of mischief or something. I think that for me, the more solid the idea in my head, the cleaner the sketch that I get in the end. In this case, again, I don't think that I'll be making any big changes, I just need to trace this, once again, with more intention and we'll see how that goes. In another lucky turnover events, I am using pink for this one because I used lime for the previous prompt and I think that out of the two colors that I have, this one definitely works better with the idea. Actually, I do think that hot pink is a mean color, I think maybe a little bit, yeah, which is probably why it feels like it works. Here's the finished illustration for today's prompt. For me, this was a really smooth ride from sketch to the finished illustration. I'm actually really curious what you'll think of this prompt. Now onto the next one. 10. Day 6 – CRUSH: Today's prompt is crush. The definitions are to compress or squeeze forcefully so as to break, damage, or distort in shape, to bring about a feeling of overwhelming disappointment or embarrassment in someone, and a brief but intense infatuation for someone, especially someone unattainable or inappropriate. The sketching process for this one was crazy. I really wanted to go with the concept of crush as being in love with yourself, but I tried several ideas and none of them really worked. After several failed attempts, I remembered about the idea I had for the prompt ring, so I decided to recycle that. Crush to me really screams teenage years, so I think that works. Remember how I said that the last prompt came really easily. I think this one really had it out for me, it was really trying to test me. I will say that I'm not insanely happy with the sketch, but I'm sure I can make it work. I really didn't want to spend any more time on this than I already had. This one took by far the most time in the sketching process. I'm going to work on it and see how it goes. I think it worked out in the end as it usually does. Anything that's a good example of how it goes sometimes for these types of prompt challenges. The ideas are not always there, like let's be honest, but if you trust your creative abilities, you can take a sketch that may do a finished illustration that works nicely. There you go. This is the finished illustration for today's prompt. We struggled, but we got there in the end, so it's all good. Now onto the last one. 11. Day 7 – DROP: Welcome to the very last day of this week of prompts. I am simultaneously very excited and very sad that it's coming to an end. Today's prompt is drop. The definitions are to let or make something fall vertically, a small, round, or bell-shaped portion of liquid that hangs or falls or adheres to the surface, and a delivery. For this prompt, I wrote down raindrops and drops of sweat. I definitely was leaning towards raindrops at first but I was just sitting there with no ideas whatsoever so I thought let me switch to drops of sweat. Immediately I remembered how I was taking my shopping bags up to my apartment and how I was sweating profusely like a crazy person. This is what I sketched. With this one, the sketch is a little messy but I feel like I have a really solid idea. There shouldn't be any problem here, I'm not trying to jinx it. We'll see, of course, but I have a good feeling about this one. I feel like this illustration is really fun and silly so I really actually, I'm enjoying working on this one. Now the coloring part is, as usual, pretty straightforward, but I didn't really do any fun things with color like I did the trees in the first prompt so I thought I'd add a little something to the produce bags. Just a nice little touch of something a little bit different. Here we are, last prompt, last day of this challenge. We did this together and I'm so happy about that. If you feel like you're on a roll from this, I'll be talking about next steps you can take in the next lesson. 12. What's Next?: Congrats. You just finished the prompt list. Whether you did all of the prompts or chose to rest on some days or just didn't care about some of the prompts, I'm so proud of you. Now you understand how beneficial giant prompts can be, so I'm about to drop some wisdom on you. You can actually make your own prompt lists and use them whenever you need help with your join ideas. Honestly, you can just throw some cool sounding words together and use that as your prompt list. I am not going to pretend like there are actual rules to this. But if you want it to flow nicely or you just don't know where to start, here are some questions to ask yourself when making your list. First, you need to decide whether you want to make your list cohesive or not. In other words, do you want it to have a theme? Having a theme can make it so much easier to choose your prompts, but not having a theme could give you more freedom. Next, do you want it to be one word for each prompt or a phrase? One word gives more freedom to create whatever comes to your mind, where a phrase gives more context, so coming up with ideas can be a little easier. Moving on, do you want your prompts to be abstract or concrete? I think both are very fun to translate into drawings. It could definitely be a mix like in my prompt list. But still deciding on one or the other can make it easier to choose what to add to your list. Like I said before, there are no rules to this. There is nothing really stopping you from choosing a bunch of random words or phrases and creating a prompt list that works for you. If you're not really looking to create your own prompt list but you enjoy the challenge, there are actually a lot of stuff out there that you can try. One of the most popular drawing prompt challenges is InkTober. Officially, it's a month-long challenge where every day in October you create an ink drawing and post it online. I used to do it every year, but now I prefer more casual variations of it, like PeachTober. Both of these are great challenges though because there's a huge community around them. In any case, October is definitely the month of drawing prompts for sure. Another big one is called 36 days of type, which is an even longer challenge where you create daily interpretations of letters and numbers from the Latin alphabet. Since this one is based on typography, I personally find it a little more challenging as an illustrator, but we all already know that challenges are what makes us better. My absolute favorite challenge out there is the annual hourly comic day, which happens on February 1st. Is pretty self-explanatory. You basically draw a comic about your day for every hour that you're awake. I love this one so much because it's by far the most challenging. But this is why it's so much fun, and as a nosy person, I love seeing everyone's entries. Now, this was all to say that you don't have to stop here. There are a lot of ways to keep the momentum going and you can always come back to this whenever you need a little help, getting back on track. Things will get a lot easier the more you expose yourself to this stuff. I believe in you. 13. Conclusion: Well, we're finally here. I am so glad that we went through this together, and I can only hope that I've successfully made my case as a self-proclaimed prompt list, enjoy. I hope you enjoyed the prompt list and had a lot of fun coming up with ideas for your illustrations. You learned why drawing prompts are such a great way to reconnect with your creativity. You also have the tools now to prepare yourself for any joint challenge in your future. I'm serious, like you could do one right now if you wanted to and you know how to make your own prompt lists if you ever need to. The most important thing though, is that you took some time to nurture your creativity, and now you're on your way to making drawing a little bit more of a habit in your everyday life. Please remember that it's okay to feel uninspired at times, but you also don't have to feel this way forever. Prompt are best enjoyed when there is a whole community around them. So please feel free to share your entries in the class project section. I would love to see your ideas, your sketches, backstories, really anything that served as inspiration for your final illustrations. As much as you want to see other people's ideas, we want to see yours. If you want to share on Instagram, please use the hashtag a week of prompts and tag me @Wildanya so I don't miss it. I am so curious to see what you'll come up with. Thank you for joining me and for taking this class, this has been such a great time. Bye.