FOWC with Fandango — Renounce


It’s February 10, 2022. Welcome to Fandango’s One-Word Challenge (aka, FOWC). I will be posting each day’s word just after midnight Pacific Time (U.S.).

Today’s word is “renounce.”

Write a post using that word. It can be prose, poetry, fiction, non-fiction. It can be any length. It can be just a picture or a drawing if you want. No holds barred, so to speak.

Once you are done, tag your post with #FOWC and create a pingback to this post if you are on WordPress. Please check to confirm that your pingback is there. If not, please manually add your link in the comments.

And be sure to read the posts of other bloggers who respond to this prompt. You will marvel at their creativity.

18 thoughts on “FOWC with Fandango — Renounce

  1. donmatthewspoetry February 10, 2022 / 1:16 am


    I wish to renounce all my neurons
    They just keep on stuffing me up
    They party and just say sod off Don
    So tonight I’m renouncing them, yup

    Your neurons ever tell to to sod off, we’re havin’ a party Fan?……

    I’ll feel sorry for them and un-renounce them tomorrow……

    Liked by 4 people

    • Fandango February 10, 2022 / 1:45 pm

      My neurons are always griping.


      • donmatthewspoetry February 10, 2022 / 2:32 pm

        You push them too much, that’s why…….let them party on their own every so often

        Liked by 1 person

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  3. Marleen February 11, 2022 / 4:35 am

    Judge Kevin Sharp resigned from the bench in order to renounce
    mandatory minimums (and free someone
    he sentenced to prison). Later,
    he took on the case to free native Leonard Peltier

    Liked by 1 person

    • Marleen February 11, 2022 / 4:36 am


      Incident at Oglala: The Leonard Peltier Story (1992) is a documentary by Michael Apted about Peltier and narrated by Robert Redford. The film argues in favour of the assertion that the government’s prosecution of Peltier was unjust and politically motivated.

      Warrior, The Life of Leonard Peltier (1992) is a feature documentary film about Peltier’s life, the American Indian Movement, and his trial directed by Suzie Baer.
      The film argues that the government’s prosecution of Peltier was unjust and motivated by the hugely profitable energy interests in the area.[74]

      Liked by 1 person

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