Plenty of my stuff is online for free. Why? Because I'm an idiot, apparently. No, but serious, though, folks: I've been around. Part of trying to get people to publish you is letting other people publish you way out in the open. Read some of my stuff below.
Do you want access to an exclusive ebook of some of my short stories? Support me on Patreon and get at least that free ebook as a reward. Learn more about how you can support my habit on my Support page.
“No Story To Tell”
No Story To Tell is the exploration of a woman’s last day on Earth through the lens of all the other days she spent here. Told alternately through the narrative of her day and through letters and other written pieces from various points in her past, the novel shows that no life is without its own compelling plot lines.
Comics & Graphic Novels
“Robot Dance Club”
The robots have won.
That terrifying moment when humanity's creations acquired sentience is past.
But mankind does not live in fear. The human race is not enslaved, destroyed or wired up like batteries. It is simply ignored.
The robots carry on. They build. They destroy. They continue.
And, of course, they dance.
Casio's Dream was my first pubication. This short story, at 2,921 words, is one of my longer published pieces. It first appeared in the 2006 edition of the DSU literary magazine, New Tricks.
This flash fiction piece (clocking in at 487 words) won the first ever Mash Stories competition in the first quarter of 2014. It was also recorded as an audio piece by the Mash Stories podcast team.
“A Helping Hand”
This 488-word flash fiction piece was shortlisted for the third quarter of the Mash Stories competition in 2014. It was also recorded as an audio piece by the Mash Stories podcast team. It did not win that quarter, and I am totally okay with that.
This 66-word story was published in Issue 10 of Speculative66, a digital literary magazine of speculative flash fiction.
This 66-word story was published in Issue 18 of Speculative66, a digital literary magazine of speculative flash fiction.