Thread starting with John Roy Zat's seed song I Got A Devil In Me from his album Who Zat?
John Roy Zat's song I Got A Devil In Me inspired this drawing by Kansas-based artist Anna-Maria Cool, which prompted Joy Damiani's song Teeth and Val Blaha's song Release Our Demons.
Joy Damiani's song Teeth inspired these spicy brownies baked by Southern California's Rachel Jones, which prompted Michael Henchman's song Brownie Time, Nancy K Dillon's song Hot Springs (aka The Brownie Song) and Nick Smith's story To Die For.
Rachel Jones's spicy brownies inspired this song by Nancy K Dillon, who has written at least one more song for Now See Hear. Hot Springs prompted a collage by Kathleen O'Grady.
Storyteller and regular NSH contributor Nick Smith blazed a new trail by using both Rachel Jones's spicy brownies and Marilyn Jordan's song Farmers Market as inspiration for this story.
Susan Wageman's mobile inspired this story by Dana Charnofsky, raconteur and Los Angeles-area music presenter. Her story prompted Rudy Austin and Jessica Dawson of Able ARTS Work to write some accompanying music.
Dana Charnofsky's story Birdbrained inspired this music by Rudy Austin and Jessica Dawson, two artists at Southern California's Able ARTS Work. The primary mission of Able ARTS Work is to provide lifelong learning, community service and vocational opportunities through the creative arts for people of all abilities and all ages in an environment of warmth, encouragement and inclusion. This music was the first of several collaborations between NSH and Able ARTS Work, and the combined story and music prompted a painting by Anne Young.
Dana Charnofsky's story Birdbrained and the accompanying music by Rudy Austin and Jessica Dawson inspired this watercolor by Winthrop, Washington photographer and artist Anne Young. This is Anne's third contribution to Now See Hear.
Jan Seides's song Balance inspired this digital artwork by Los Angeles artist Brett Jackson (@LiveActionAttractions), which makes me think of the illustration style popular in books and magazines when I was growing up. Way to evoke, Brett!