Harris Evan, together with his two friends Cathy and Jeff, goes on a holiday to the quiet little coastal village of Taveye. However, it quickly becomes apparent that something is not quite right about the town. Strange shells wash up on the shore that you can’t find anywhere else. There is a sign with the words: “DO NOT TAKE THE . . .
The Legion of Nothing is the story of Nick Klein and what happens when he takes on the identity (and powered armor) of “The Rocket.” Originally his grandfather’s superhero identity, the powered armor comes with a lot of baggage. Ranging from his grandfather’s service in World War II to connections with other heroes (and villains), the past has a . . .
Tales of MU is an open-ended serial detailing the college life of one Mackenzie Blaise, a university student in a world where our fantasy is reality and our science is fantasy. Moving from her sheltered existence as an outcast and self-professed geek into the wild, wide world of Magisterius University, Mackenzie narrates her own story for us in a style . . .
Corrie, Edie, and Dawn are excited, nervous, curious, and, well, lots of other emotions about their first semester at Chatoyant College. They know it’s going to be a weird few months: they’ve left their familiar high school existences for something completely new, their college is the only one in the United States with a magic program, and it comes complete . . .
An introverted teenage girl with an unconventional superpower, Taylor goes out in costume to find escape from a deeply unhappy and frustrated civilian life. Her first attempt at taking down a supervillain sees her mistaken for one, thrusting her into the midst of the local ‘cape’ scene’s politics, unwritten rules, and ambiguous morals. As she risks life and limb, Taylor . . .
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 . . .
Austin Jones, a budding medium, flees from his home in Havenwood, PA in the year 1999. He is running from a predestined position at the Department of Paranormal Research, an agency his family has run for decades. The ghost of his father, Richard, follows him. In the fall of 2000, Austin finds himself in the town of Antlers, Colorado, . . .
Enter the Farside follows the story of Shaun Larson, a young man finding himself and finding this world. The earth he steps upon is not natural; every fibre of existence as we know it is tainted by the Farside, only a veil separating the world between it and another one of raw, incomprehensible madness. Humanity is far from such insanity; . . .
Alice Levy is an orphan who has seen some things that make living a regular life impossible. Hired by the mysterious Esther Lucas to come to Boston and serve as her bodyguard, Alice hardly has time to get settled in before being faced with a new threat. Someone is murdering people, draining them of blood, and removing their organs. Alice . . .
It’s funny to think that the only reason the Earth is still around is because a ten-thousand year line of people stepped the fuck up. Modern fantasy, martial arts, hospitality, law, quarterly apocalypse, and a world that refuses to die. . . .
Set in the year 2050, the story follows eight emotionally-damaged reality show contestants as they compete in a supernatural fighting tournament for a chance to win six million dollars. . . .
This is my story. Believe it, or not, but I have to tell it, just as it happened. . . .
Zander Jacobs is one of the premier thieves in the world. On a job in Wales, however, he finds himself in a new place, with a new opportunity presented to him. Prestige. Glory. The challenge of finishing the infamous Thieves’ Demise draws him and his crew forward . . . . . . but to what? . . .
Jul 12, 2008: I enjoyed Scary Mary a lot. The story has a fast pace, a sympathetic main character with an engaging voice, and the prose is well written. It’s easy to get into and read through in one sitting. The site layout is easy to navigate and clear to read.
I didn’t care for the links within the story text—they were distracting and felt a little patronizing. Some of the characters were very two dimensional high school clichés, since the length and pacing [more . . .]
Aug 30, 2009: Opener: When I first read the title of Skyla Dawn Cameron’s “Children of the Apocalypse” my first thought was one of dismay. I was assuming that it would be a web novel about teen saving the world and I was right. I also assumed that it wouldn’t portray the teens the way it should. While surprising – though pleasant – I was wrong. Most times when you have someone writing a teen view they focus only on the story not on the teen’s everyday dramas. Especially when the so called [more . . .]