Welcome to Felixstowe Scribblers

Monday, April 30, 2007


The Bill Budner Writing Competition

Due any day now, all the winners of this excellent competition run in memory of our dear friend, Bill Budner.

Keep watching for the announcement....

To learn more about Bill visit the Felixstowe Scribblers website at http://felixstowescribblers.com/InMemory.htm

Developing new talent....

Developing new talent in writing

Sunpenny Publishing www.sunpenny.com is celebrating its launch with two writing competitions, and I thought your members might be interested?

1. Sunpenny Open Short Story Competition: International entries accepted. Max 3000 words in any style, on any subject that conforms to good family values and ratings (see web site for full details and rules). Entry fee: £3.00 per entry. Professional critique available for an additional £5.00 per critique. Closing date: 31 July 2007. 1st Prize £200, 2nd Prize £100, 3rd Prize two books.

2. Sunpenny Christian Short Story Competition: International entries accepted. Must have a distinct Christian message or theme. Max 3000 words in any style, on any subject that conforms to good family values and ratings (see web site for full details and rules). Entry fee: £3.00 per entry. Professional critique available for an additional £5.00 per critique. Closing date: 31 July 2007. 1st Prize £200, 2nd Prize £100, 3rd Prize two books.

Jo Holloway
Sunpenny Publishing

Our Next Meeting

Hi Scribblers,

This post has been delayed by 'planned downtime' by an ISP.

Our next meeting is at Felixstowe Library on Tuesday 1st May, starting at 7.30 in the Cafe Libra area. The 500 word homework assignment is 'MOVING' which was set by Barry whilst the 1,500 word open themed homework will be read by Ruth and Les. It is also hoped that the result of the Bill Budner competition will be announced.

I hear there is another Scribbler in the wars as Judy has managed an email to say she has injured her back and has been virtually bed bound for over a week now. What with her back, my foot and Kate's operation, it seems some of us Scribblers are rather fragile and little more than crocks at present!

Kate had her operation this week and is feeling quite weak at present. She must rest for the next two fortnight or so but will not be able to drive for several weeks after. She says thankyou for the card - a lovely thought.

Judy sends her regards to everyone though I think we ought to send our thoughts out to both her and Kate.

Our friend Gordon has been in touch and sends his best wishes to everyone. He now has a website for his growing poker business so if you would like to see what he's up to then go to www.freewebs.com/grpoker.

Hope to see you all on Tuesday so, until then,

Keep Scribbling!

Monday, April 23, 2007


Luke has been missing for almost a year now and his mother, family and friends are distraught with worry. They have a range of different websites but the main one is at


An extract from the website contains the


"A couple of friends and I are currently organising the year anniversary of Luke missing. As I am sure you can imagine it is not something I wish to be marking, however, I feel if I let it go unmarked Luke really will become old news. The event will be on the 13th May and the aim of the day is to once again highlight Luke’s disappearance and other people who have gone missing without a trace. There will be a silent auction and funds raised will go to National Missing Persons Helpline. The help we have had so far has been incredible and I wish to sincerely thank the following people;

Stuart Saunders at the Riverside Theatre in Woodbridge
James Tomlinson at James Adam Furniture
Top Floor Studio in Woodbridge
John McCarthy
Philip Dodd at Healey Printers
Dani & Charlie at Press Counsel/ Xtra mile recordings
The Mean Fiddler
Lesley Dolphin at Radio Suffolk
Tracey Sparling at the Evening Star
Bob Willis
Jo Carrick from Red Rose Chain
Barry Dye Entertainments
Sharon at Gordon Ramsays

There are still so many people adding www.FINDLUKE.com to their websites, My Space, Bebo and Piczo sites. Thank you everyone so much, they still create a lot of hits.

I still receive many emails and cards from people; they really do mean so much to me, thank you.

In every newsletter I have written, I thank Dana from www.someoneismissing.com for continuing to host www.FINDLUKE.com. Dana runs not only Luke’s site but many other missing person’s sites out of his own pocket. He works full time to finance the server and buy the sites. He never asks for a penny from any of the families involved. He really is one of the most selfless people I have encountered and has certainly given me a lot of support over the last nine and a half months. Unfortunately, www.someoneismissing.com is not a registered charity or else I would be raising money for both National Missing Persons and someoneismissing.com on the 13th May.

I am constantly asked whether I believe Luke is still alive, the answer to that is I just do not know. I do know Luke would never put me, his sister or any of our family and friends through this. I truly believe if Luke could have got to a phone he would have called one of us.

I hang on to Luke being alive out there somewhere, being held against his will. I still believe someone knows what has happened to Luke and again I would appeal to that person’s conscience to call the police on 01473 613500 or if you wish to report something in connection with Luke’s disappearance in confidence, please call the National missing Persons Helpline on 0500 700 700 or Crimestoppers on 0800 555 111."

Nicki Durbin






Luke Durbin
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If you have any information that may aid the police in their search for Luke Durbin, please call -
Suffolk Police on 01473 613500

Saturday, April 21, 2007

The Bill Budner Writing Competition

The competition was run in conjunction with Maureen to perpetuate the memory of her husband Bill who loved his writing and became a member of Felixstowe Scribblers. After Bill died suddenly, Maureen thought that a writing competition on 'The Sea' would be an ideal way to remember him.

The winners of the Bill Budner Writing Competition are due to be released soon so keep watching for details....

To learn more about Bill visit the Felixstowe Scribblers website at http://felixstowescribblers.com/InMemory.htm

Friday, April 20, 2007

Online Scribblers Competition

Vincent West, the new organiser at Online Scribblers informs me that there is a writing competition running at present for members only. Just for fun, the competition is free to enter.

The subject is 'Good Friday', or perhaps not so good a Friday! Short stories and poetry welcome. There is a maximum of 2,000 words for the competition that closes on April 30th. Members will then be able to vote online for their favourite entries.

To join please email Vincent at organiser@onlinescribblers.com or visit their website at http://onlinescribblers.com

Raising the Bar for Screenwriters


Micro budget training initiatives seem to be popping up everywhere.

NorthWest Vision’s Digital Departures (http://www.digitaldepartures.co.uk) Last year’s Microwave Films (http://www.filmlondon.org.uk), and just launched again is UK Film Council’s 25 Words or Less (http://www.ukfilmcouncil.org.uk).

To apply to 25 Words or Less you need to prove that you are a full member of the Writers Guild Of Great Britain or have an agent. You are now expected to appear professional and committed in order to be eligible to even apply for a scheme.

This is part of the growing trend across the industry. If applying for money to most of the public funding bodies and broadcasters they will now only read scripts received via an established producer or an agent. When it comes to getting your work read by a successful production company the bar is raised even higher.

All production companies want to find great scripts, however the truth is a little more complicated. For example I’m sure you will have seen publicity releases stating, “We are always looking for great new talent.” What they should add is… ”But actually we already have so little time and too many scripts to read and we only want to work with professionals.”

Short film schemes and micro budget training initiatives are an important part of building a career and you should pursue every opportunity. However, they usually offer a very reduced fee, if any at all. So if you are just at the start of your career how on earth are you going to break through the barriers, jump the ever-higher bar and GET PAID PROPERLY? Easy! Ask someone who has already done it.

I found the class very friendly and informative as well as packed with useful tips. It was also inspirational in that it provided essential tools for selling scripts to the right people.
William Dingli

If you’d like the chance to quiz four very busy professional screenwriters about how they built their careers then sign up for our class THE LONG DISTANCE SCREENWRITER. Marc Pye, Rob Fraser, Louise Ironside and Adrian Mead are successful Scottish based writers who have written for shows such as Eastenders, Waking The Dead, River City, The Street, Holby City, Where The Heart Is, Taggart, The Bill, Monarch Of The Glen and numerous other film, TV and radio projects. You can view details of the class at www.meadkerr.com

We already have people travelling from the length and breadth of the UK as many of them have attended previous classes or have read the fantastic reviews and testimonials. But why should you attend this class? Well. if you are even considering a career as a screenwriter you need to get a REAL understanding of what professional writers do. Learn how these four very busy professionals manage their careers: the meetings, deadlines, dealing with feedback from execs and script editors whilst ensuring they are well paid for their work! Perhaps you have hit a plateau in your career plan. How do you move up to the next stage? This has happened to every one of our panel. Now is your chance to find out how they have continually overcome the challenges of building a career as a screenwriter.

Remember this isn’t a “how to write” class, it’s a “how to get a job” class taught by very busy working professionals and the advice you will receive is candid, bang up to date and unavailable anywhere else. Go read the testimonials at www.meadkerr.com to see exactly why these classes are unique.

With no over-inflated egos, no 'magic formulas' and emphasis on pure commitment and hard work - I particularly liked the way Adrian cut through the cr*p and told it like it really is!
Lara Greenway

THE LONG DISTANCE SCREENWRITER class is going to be our best yet and if you are serious about building an exciting new career as a professional screenwriter you need to be there.

BOOK NOW! Sat 9th June 10.00 am - 4.30pm
St Columba's By The Castle Church Hall, Johnston Terrace Edinburgh
COST £55 (inc VAT and light lunch)
CONTACT: info@meadkerr.com or 0131 554 4539

A FREE 15 page Booklet of career building tips for writers is available on request by email

Clare Kerr
M:44 (0) 7803 207 619
T:44 (0) 131 554 4539

Meeting Report


Chairperson: Kay

Apologies for absence were received from Kate, Judy, Scott and Tony.

In attendance were Zoe, Les, Morag, Trish, Richard, Dave, Stephen, Barry, Peter, Ken, Kay, Ruth and Alex.

Welcome to a new member, Stephen who enjoys writing poetry and lyrics. Living locally, Stephen works at Landguard Fort with Dick.

Scribblers News:

A rather upset Kate phoned Dave from hospital Tuesday morning to explain that she could not attend the meeting. She had been admitted to Waveney Ward of Ipswich Hospital after an MRI scan and was expecting to receive the results the following day with an operation expected to follow later in the week. Wednesday update: Kate is now at home but has to attend a clinic on Friday when she expects to learn more about her operation. We’ll do our best to keep everyone informed. All our best wishes go to Kate at this worrying time.

Good news and bad from our friend Scott who emailed just before the meeting with the following message:
“I was supposed to attend tonight but I have been feeling ill for the last few days probably something to do with a friend's stag party last Saturday which has taken its toll due to old age.
“I'm afraid I won't be back to Scribblers for a bit longer as the dancing stopped for only two weeks, this being the second, and is due to start again next week. I will do my best though to keep in touch as a do miss you all.
“I have also just finished the Writer's News children's writing course which was okay, but nothing new really as it tells you to research your market and get an agent or hope someone will notice you on their slush pile. Which is what they all say and to make matters worse the last assignment was very poor as it told me ‘This is assignment 8 please do what you like‘. Not really what I paid for but I sent some work to be critiqued and was told it was good now all I needed was a market to send it to. VERY HELPFUL!!!
“Anyway now on to the important bit as you and most of the Scribblers are aware Aimee and I are getting married and one of the reasons I wanted to come tonight was to invite all of the Scribblers and their partners to Scott and Aimee's evening reception There will be a BBQ, but be aware a lot of people will be attending so food may rapidly disappear. As I said we are inviting all Scribbler's and partners so the more the merrier!”

Tonight Tony is giving a radio interview, but details of which station and for what are quite sketchy. Perhaps information will filter through very soon.

Other news:
Peter reports that it will be another two to three weeks before all the final documentation arrives from the bank to complete the transfer of treasurer from Caz and confirm the replacement of signatories. The whole process has seemed very slow, but at least one of the two outstanding bills has been paid in cash from the tea and coffee fund.

Keep an eye on the weblog at http://nar8or.blogspot.com where it is hoped that more regular posts will be made in the coming weeks with announcements and events. Alex had an awful job setting the weblog up in the first place, then, after quite a long period of stability, the rules changed, so to speak, and Alex and others wishing to post news onto the site were stopped from doing so. Fortunately Alex has again got the site up and running once more so things should return to normality soon.

Online Scribblers are hoping for more entries to their online competition running for members only, “Good Friday” is due to close at the end of this month. Go to http://onlinescribblers.com for further information and entry.

Talking of competitions, entries for THE BILL BUDNER SHORT STORY COMPETITION have all been read and Bill’s widow Maureen will shortly contact the winners of both the adult and children‘s section. The announcement will soon be made so it is worth keeping an eye on the local press, Felixstowe TV and, of course, our own weblog. Alternatively come along to our next meeting on 1st May. Many thanks go to Maureen for her lovely offer to run the competition in memory of her husband and our friend Bill.

The Lost Sock - how can you forget it? I understand from Felixstowe TV that there have been over 500,000 viewings from a world wide audience. Say it too quickly and you miss the fact that it is actually over half a million hits! Wow! That is some audience. Copies of DVD are still being sold though I understand that there aren’t too many left now. Also it can be loaned from Felixstowe Library.

Mentioning the library raises another point. From time to time questions are raised about where to research the many subjects for articles and books etc on a whole host of diverse projects.
The two local and obvious choices would be Felixstowe Library Alternatively there are three branches of the Suffolk Record Office, at Ipswich, Bury St Edmunds and Lowestoft. They hold staggering amounts of information in their collections. The main branch is in Ipswich and you can find details at Suffolk Record Office Members of the Scribblers have used the Record Office in the past, not least our local historian and Scribblers member Doreen Rayner and Diane who collected tomes of information for her History degree. These are two very precious places where a single visit will end that dreaded writer’s block!

The open themed 1,500 word assignment were read by Alex and Dave

Alex: Little Grandfather: Lovely lyrical story about life on Cyprus during partition

Dave: Homeward Bound: A haunting story about the call up and war.

The 500 word assignment themed on Suffolk

Barry: Going Bush Australian Style: A fragment of a driving life in Australia during the 1960s. Part of a book.

Peter: The Victim: Suffolk is the victim. The rage against the ‘Political Manifestos’, stupidities of policies that have (mis)shaped the county.

Ken: Suffolk: (Read by Dick) Lively account of a pair of gangsters driving to Suffolk.

Kay: Felixstowe Vignette: A day by the seaside.

Ruth: Two poems: ‘Mothers Day’ and ‘Ginger Bread Love’ : Two beautiful lyrical poems on being a mother.

Les: New Beginnings: About two fellows talking - decision against being the nice guy.

Trish: South Folk Funeral: Based on a Suffolk joke, the strangest lightly humorous funeral.

Richard: A County Love Affair: A lovely travel tour around idyllic Suffolk.

Stephen: 1st draft: An excellent first draft of a poem written during the meeting about motherhood.

Next time:

The 500 word homework topic chosen for our next meeting is ’MOVING’

The 1,500 word open themed homework will be written by Ruth and Les.

Our next Felixstowe Scribblers meeting is set for Tuesday 1st May at 7.30pm in the Café Libra at the Library and will be chaired by Dave.

Coming Soon to the Scribblers - a Trophy Competition for attending writers only - 750 word assignments on any topic - Work must be typed but without including your name. Everyone’s work will be read by another Scribbler and then everyone will have the opportunity to vote for their favourite. A trophy will then be presented to the winning writer and be held for 3 months until the next competition.

So until next time,

Keep Scribbling!

Saturday, April 14, 2007


A reminder that our next meeting will be on Tuesday 17th April at Felixstowe Library with the usual start time of 7.30pm.

The 500 word homework theme is 'Suffolk' whilst the 1,500 word open themed assignments will be undertaken by Alex and Dave. The chairperson, subject to confirmation, will be Kay.

We have had an intersting communication from Morag who has had her first attempt at journalism, a transcript of her interesting interview with Graham Moles, author of Paper Chain, featured on the Little Lemur site. To view it visit http://www.littlelemur.com/

So until Tuesday,

Keep Scribbling!

Thursday, April 12, 2007

BBC writersroom newsletter.

Welcome to the BBC writersroom newsletter.

Review of the Year
Find out how BBC writersroom helped writers across the UK in our review of 2006.

New Blog
We've a new blog section where writer-in-residence Kate Wincup, script reader Richard Hurst and development manager Paul Ashton help to demystify the working process. Join the conversation.

Read produced scripts in our script archive - including the script for the first ever episode of Life on Mars.


Short Stories 8

Ecstasy Monologues

Blue 5

Digital Departures

Protect the Human


More opportunities

Crabbe, Fitzgerald & Tennyson Day

Crabbe, Fitzgerald & Tennyson Day

with Graham Fawcett

Saturday 28th April 2007

Opinions differ about what really happened, but according to at least one version, it was like finding a priceless painting stowed away in the attic. It’s a story to warm the hearts especially of translators and of people who like browsing in, and even more, in the boxes outside, bookshops.

Quite who it was that found copies of the first edition of Edward Fitzgerald’s translation of The Rubaiyyat of Omar Khayyam in the penny box at Bernard Quaritch’s (the distinguished bookseller who had originally published the book two years earlier at a shilling) is open to question. Fitzgerald’s biographer Robert Bernard Martin credits a young Celtic scholar Whitley Stokes, who apparently bought several copies at a penny each and gave one to his friend Dante Gabriel Rossetti.

Rossetti read the seventy-five stanza translation that evening. According to Swinburne, this next morning he went straight round to the booksellers where he bought several copies (the price had by then been raised to twopence) and gave them to his friends, including Edward Burne-Jones, William Morris and George Meredith.

The wheels were turning which would generate an unstoppable momentum: Fitzgerald’s Rubaiyyat was about to become one of the most famous verse translations into English of all time, hailed by John Ruskin who confessed that he had “never . . till this day – read anything so glorious”. It is hard to imagine anyone not wanting to reads on past Fitzgerald’s stirring first stanza:

“Awake ! for Morning in the Bowl of Night

Has flung the Stone that puts the Stars to Flight:

And Lo ! the Hunter of the East has caught

The Sultan’s Turret in a Noose of Light”.

As the action of Rubaiyyat is set, like Joyce’s Ulysses, over the space of a single day from dawn to dusk, we shall read from it on the hour through our day. Crabbe, Fitzgerald and Tennyson Day is an exploration of the life of Edward Fitzgerald with specially arranged visits to the houses where he was born and lived out his last years (including tea in his garden) and a walk through the fields to his last resting-place in the beautiful Boulge Churchyard, and a recreation of the period of the young George Crabbe’s apprenticeship and early writing life in Woodbridge, later to be commemorated in his outstanding poem in 24 letters, The Borough, and of the moment in the life of Fitzgerald’s great friend Tennyson when the author of In Memoriam came to visit him in Woodbridge.

Crabbe, Fitzgerald & Tennyson Day

with Graham Fawcett

Saturday 28th April 2007


1000 Meet at main entrance (pointing uphill) of Shire Hall, Market Hill.

Till 1040 Crabbe, Fitzgerald & Tennyson 1 with GF in Market Hill area.

1045 Enter Shire Hall, where we are the guests of the Woodbridge

Town Council – very comfortable Council Chamber at our disposal.

1045-1145 Crabbe, Fitzgerald & Tennyson 2 with GF.

1145 Leave Shire Hall for the King’s Head (50metres)

1150-1300 Lunch in the King’s Head’s Back Bar (bar reserved for us -

bar menu ranges from £4 to £10).

1300 Taxis (£1 per head) pre-booked by GF to take us from King’s

Head to Fitzgerald House, Bredfield.

1315 Arrive Fitzgerald House, where we will be met by Caroline and

David Cowper.

1315-1400 Crabbe, Fitzgerald & Tennyson 3 with GF.

1400 Set out from Fitzgerald House along footpath across fields (by

special arrangement) and along country lanes to Boulge Churchyard

where Fitzgerald is buried and the adjacent Boulge Hall site where

his single-storey cottage, though since added to, still stands.

(Estimated walking time 45 minutes).

1445-1530 Crabbe, Fitzgerald & Tennyson 4 with GF at Boulge.

1530 Depart Boulge by pre-booked taxis (£1.50 per head) for Little

Grange, Woodbridge.

1545 Arrive Little Grange, Fitzgerald’s last home, where we will be

welcomed by Penelope and Martin Bartlett.

1545-1645 Tea on Fitzgerald’s lawn, weather permitting. Crabbe,

Fitzgerald & Tennyson 5 with GF.

1645 End of Day. Pleasant walk back into centre (10 mins).

To book a place on Crabbe, Fitzgerald and Tennyson Day, visit the Poetry School’s website at www.poetryschool.com or telephone 0845 223 5274 or 020 7405 3997



Chairperson: Dave

Apologies for absence were received from Ruth, Morag, Liliane, Judy and Christine.

In attendance were Kate, Kay, Alex, Lauren, Trish, Zoe, Louis, Ken, Tony, Peter, Dick, Barry and Dave

Scribblers News:

The joys of family life meant that Ruth had to take her turn babysitting, whilst Morag was sunning herself somewhere in Spain. Judy, as secretary of her local arts group, had an AGM to attend whilst Liliane is, of course, in Australia for a number of weeks.

Liliane has written from a balcony together with its views of the Ku-zing-gai National Park which she visited. The wildlife is amazing with all the different birds, and wallabies etc., She made a detour to see the Aboriginal rock carvings and has been to the City to see, amongst other places, the cathedral, the art gallery, and the botanical gardens. It seems that her time is a mixture of sight seeing and relaxation on the balcony all those miles away in Wahroonga, NSW. Liliane is thoroughly enjoying her stay that seems as if she has never been away. On the weather front it has been quite variable in the temperature, with lovely days and some heavy downpours. Sounds like home from home, doesn’t it? She has also managed to provide two sets of homework, the second, too late to be read out at the meeting.

Tony is liaising with Felixstowe TV over the possibility of them producing an innovative game show so, perhaps we need to watch this space…

Talking of Felixstowe TV, those two old characters Bill and Bert went live for a short Easter clip which can be viewed at


Dick has explained how he is disappointed with the final production of his work ‘Things that Go Bump in the Fort’. It seems the title has been amended but, worse still, he feels that the proof reading was not up to scratch and there are many errors that should have been spotted. He is highlighting these to Landguard Fort in the hope that the mistakes will be corrected. It just goes to prove how important proof reading is because a poor job can reflect badly on the author. There are members of Felixstowe Scribblers who would gladly have proof read the work.

Other news:

Dave is still concerned that he is unable to post on the weblog at present and has asked Alex for fresh instructions of how to update the site to enable reports and various items of interest to be posted. The weblog is at http://nar8or.blogspot.com

Online Scribblers have announced that one of their members, Vincent West, has become the new organiser. They have a new online competition running for members only, “Good Friday” which is due to close at the end of this month. For our Felixstowe Scribblers members who have signed up, the invitation is there to enter, so why not have a go? No prizes, but still good fun. Further information will be found at http://onlinescribblers.com

Entries for THE BILL BUDNER SHORT STORY COMPETITION should be with Bill’s widow Maureen to select the winning entries and these should be announced at the end of this month.

The open themed 1,500 word assignment were read by Kayley and Ken..

Kayley: The Magic Box: A modern day tale of the dangers of the Internet. 45 year old Galina met Fred Smith on the Internet and decided she would travel to England to surprise him - but all was not as it should have been and Fred took Galina to a station and left her there…

Ken: Home: Written for his children, the captivating story about nine year old Tara and six year old James who go missing, features a two headed monster and a chained up dragon whom they help to release in return for its assistance in their escape.


The 500 word homework assignment set as ‘New Beginnings’ resulted in the following work.

Alex: Untitled: He parked his car, walked up the hillside only for the visibility to diminish to a few yards in the fog and he lost the path…

Kate: A trilogy of poems written in a fresh and calming genre, something completely different for Kate. ‘The One’, a beautifully worded poem on nature, ‘Possible’, featuring Angels on the shoulder and ‘Alphabet of Love’.

Lauren: The Sea: Written for a school project, these lovely words should have been entered in the Bill Budner competition.

Trish: Untitled: Extremely atmospheric and imaginative work. Galloping on the horse through the fog on an uncertain path with the enemy pursuing.

Louis: Grey Smudges: Written as a female about the rail journey from Ipswich to London where a fellow traveller thrusts an envelope in her hand at Liverpool Street with the contents lifting her spirits.

Tony: Rainbow Demon: Gerys hears a cry through the mist, knows that the Rainbow Demon only took lone men and he was alone…another very atmospheric tale on the homework theme.

Peter: Fogging the Issue: A Suffolk based tale about Bernie and his desire to marry Jenny, yet the story surrounds splitting the household.

Dick: The Great London Smog: A true account of the four days and nights in 1952 that caused chaos, fear and some 4,000 deaths that included many babies. This work created a much discussion and revived memories for some of the Scribblers.

Barry: Fogging Creek 1667: A very strong story that was full of atmosphere and began with the longboat, the difficulty of having to navigate the long winding creek, then onshore and the tunnels etc.

Dave: The Fog Cometh: A short story of a possible alien abduction when the character‘s body was invaded by the alien during the missing time period, so strangely replaced later.

Next time:

The 500 word homework topic chosen for our next meeting is ‘SUFFOLK’

The 1,500 word open themed homework will be written by Alex and Dave.

Our next Felixstowe Scribblers meeting is set for Tuesday 17th April at 7.30pm in the Library and will be chaired by Kay.

So until then,

Keep Scribbling!



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