more . . .


by Overall Rank 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 Next » 

overall 29 votes: rating onrating onrating onrating onrating off
editor rating: rating onrating onrating onrating onrating off

Heretical Edge by Cerulean

When Felicity ‘Flick’ Chambers boards the bus for the first day of her junior year in high school, the most important thing on her mind is how to make everyone else take the school newspaper as seriously as she does. As a self-styled investigative reporter, she’s spent years picking through the monotony of her small town to find those few . . .

A serialized novel, updating twice weekly.
· · · · · · ·

overall 3 votes: rating onrating onrating onrating onrating half
editor rating: rating onrating onrating onrating onrating on

Katalepsis by HY

A web serial of cosmic horror, urban fantasy, and making friends with strange people

Nightmares and hallucinations have plagued Heather Morell all her life. Diagnosed with schizophrenia as a child after the loss of her twin—a sister who never really existed—now struggling with her mental health at university, Heather teeters on the verge of giving up on life. A chance meeting ends in a revelation: she is not crazy, her visions are all . . .

A serialized novel, updating sporadically.
· · · · · · ·

overall 14 votes: rating onrating onrating onrating onrating half
editor average: rating onrating onrating onrating onrating half

City of Roses by Kip Manley

A Serialized Phantastick on The Ten Thousand Things & The One True Only

City of Roses is about what happens when Jo Maguire, a highly strung underemployed telemarketer, meets Ysabel Perry, a princess of unspecifiable pedigree. It’s also about hearts broken cleanly and otherwise, the City of Portland, Spenser, those moments in pop songs when the bass and all of the drums except maybe a handclap suddenly drop out of the bridge leaving . . .

An ongoing series, with new episodes sporadically.
· · · · · · · ·

overall 22 votes: rating onrating onrating onrating halfrating off
editor rating: rating onrating onrating onrating onrating half

Midnight Moonlight by Eren Reverie

Werewolves, Vampires, Faeries and a sever case of Generalized Anxiety Disorder.

Abigail is not afraid of anything in particular. She’s just . . . afraid. All the time. Of everything and everyone. She weaves wild stories to explain her state of perpetual anxiety to the people around her, preferring they treat it as a joke than treat her as a neurotic freak. It’s a plan that works well enough: with a little help from her . . .

A series.
· · · · · · · · · ·

editor rating 1 vote: rating onrating onrating onrating onrating half

53 Ganymede by Amy Notdorft

Welcome to 53 Ganymede Avenue. Enjoy your stay. And watch out for Ginger.

When a young woman shows up at the doorstep of an old Victorian house, she finds much more than she was looking for: A place to stay. A host of eccentric companions. A new city to explore. Inexplicable coincidences. Impossible possibilities. And maybe even a new home. Like a warm drink on a rainy day, 53 Ganymede . . .

An ongoing series, with new episodes monthly.
· · · · · ·

overall 3 votes: rating onrating onrating onrating halfrating off
editor average: rating onrating onrating onrating halfrating off

The Points Between by Christopher B. Wright

A man drives along a lonely stretch of Virginia road, lost in the endless monotony of a yellow double-line separating his past and future. Somewhere on that road he pulls over to the side, gets out of his car, and walks through a grove of trees to find himself . . . somewhere else. A manor house. A party, filled with music and . . .

A serialized novel, updating weekly.
· ·

overall 3 votes: rating onrating onrating onrating halfrating off
editor average: rating onrating onrating onrating onrating half

Safe as Houses by Michael Litzky

That was some powerful magic. Sunlight. Who knew?

Imagine a world where the night outside is crawling with vampires but inside your home, life is completely normal. You cook, you wash dishes, you make love—and you ignore the white faces at the window and the teasing, wheedling voices. The story follows two women, Sally and Lavinia, as they try to make a home together in a . . .

A serialized novel, updating sporadically.
· · · · · ·

overall 28 votes: rating onrating onrating onrating onrating half
editor average: rating onrating onrating onrating onrating off

Require: Cookie by Grace McDermott

Suits. Guns. Magic.

A magical thing happened to Stef Mimosa when she was only two: she died and an angel confronted Death to bring her back–or at least that’s how she remembers it. Years later, Stef has traded magic for science, working as a freelance hacker. When a simple coding job turns out to be more than she expected, Stef gets in . . .

A series.
· · · · · · · · ·

overall 12 votes: rating onrating onrating onrating onrating half
editor average: rating onrating onrating onrating onrating half

Children of the Apocalypse by Skyla Dawn Cameron

Passion. Vengeance. Redemption. Sacrifice. Destiny.

From the author of the award winning novel “River” and internet cult hit “Catharsis” comes a serialized novel about the end of the world and the lives of those destined to stop it. Three girls are thrust together by their shared abilities and the roles they are to play in the nearing apocalypse. They are guided only by the mysterious . . .

A partial series, with no recent updates.
· · · · · · · · · · · · · ·

editor average 2 votes: rating onrating onrating onrating onrating off

Water Water by Amanda Green

It's better in instalments...

When librarian Laura Poole sees something strange in the darkness through the window of a London Underground train, she never imagines that she’ll soon be stumbling across a hidden people living below the city in the network of tunnels known as the Riverways. Taken into their confidence she is drawn into their world and there she meets Joseph, the man . . .

A serialized novel.
· ·

editor rating 1 vote: rating onrating onrating onrating onrating off

The Nick of Time (and other abrasions) by Al Bruno III

Tales of Paranormal Romance for people that couldn't get dates in high school.

Everything you know is wrong- there are plenty of gods but no afterlife, wizards plot rebellion against eldritch horrors with marketing departments, the Chinese Mafia runs the phone company, every tarot card is a prophesy waiting to happen and most vampires live in trailer parks. Read on to visit a world where every cliche is a parable, every fairy . . .

A series.
· · · · · ·

overall 4 votes: rating onrating onrating onrating onrating half
no editorial rating

ATL: Stories from the Retrofuture by Thedude3445

In the future of decades past, a world of robots and CRTs, Atlanta is the most powerful city in the world. And in that city, one twentysomething slacker named Morgan Harding dreams of being able to live a normal, peaceful life, but . . . that’s not happening. Together with a mysterious sentient robot and an overworked college student, Morgan must keep Atlanta safe . . .

A serialized novel, updating thrice weekly.
· · · · · · · · · ·

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 Next »



Random Editorial Review

the_author() rating onrating onrating onrating onrating off

TERRESTRIAL MAGIC

Editor’s First Look – Action-Packed Fantasy

By Palladian, editor, author of Super

Aug 12, 2018: Terrestrial Magic follows Jordan as she and her scientific team try to document legendary animals that have begun to reappear in the world, outside of heavily protected human settlements. The author does a good job of setting her world’s information up without a lot of exposition, and sinks the reader right into some interesting action at the beginning.

The setting she uses, wilderness outside of Rome that’s peppered with ruins, is interesting in and of itself, and then we get to [more . . .]

More editorial reviews . . .

Random Member Review

the_author() rating onrating onrating onrating onrating off

REQUIRE: COOKIE

Fast paced, interesting and lots of damaged characters

By AGreyWorld, author of A Grey World

May 8, 2013: I found Mirrorfall a good read, and I would definitely recommend it. The whole geeky urban fantasy genre (is it a genre?) is not something I’ve much experience in but I enjoyed.

There are a lot of references which I actually managed to spot – and usually I’m useless at getting these things – so that made me happy. The humour doesn’t rely at all on this kind of thing though; there are plenty of other funny moments.

[more . . .]

More reviews . . .