The grave markers you’ve drawn must be made of granite because you’ve lined them up so precisely, like the ones found in more modern cemeteries. I like the hedgerow of trees and the birds. I can almost hear them chirping. The owl is also a nice touch.
I’m so glad to hear that you might write a mystery about what you found at a cemetery. Surprise endings are awesome!
Were you inspired by the Holy Cross Cemetery on South Park Street in Halifax when you completed this drawing? The little church on the hill reminds me of the one in that cemetery – it was supposed to be build in a single day! I’m so glad that you’ve drawn a blue sky over the grave markers. Cemeteries are so much prettier when it is nice outside.
You’ve drawn a very convincing buddy for Dr. Frankenstein. I’m glad that you would make friends with him because sometimes new students have a hard time fitting in at school. In this case, he might be faced with terrible name-calling like “monster” or “creature” or even “it.” What do you think his favorite subject at school would be? Maybe health and nutrition? That might make a terrific story.
I really like your graveyard scene, complete with bats flying at sunset and the RIP markers (which stands for Rest in Peace). Is that you with the ponytail on the far left? I am so glad to hear that you would like to write a story about a secret buried treasure in a graveyard. Great idea! I would certainly love to read about that!
You’ve drawn quite the bleak cemetery, much like I described in the opening scene from my new novel, The Spotted Dog Last Seen. Well done! I especially liked your observation that it would be different for people in the 1600s because they wouldn’t have much transportation and food, and that families often got separated from each other. These are great insights. You might want to consider writing historical fiction when you grow up.