A young man dies, and a grim reaper offers to revive him in exchange for servitude. Responsibilities include saving other people’s lives and occasionally fighting unspeakable horrors. But this particular young man is cripplingly shy. No, seriously. He can barely even speak to people. It’s really bad. Takes place in the modern fantasy world of Eleg. . . .
A serialised short story about a disillusioned young woman who, while attending an adolescent party that completely fails to inspire her, meets a boy who brings a much-needed element of excitement and imagination into her life. Want a world more romantic? Come cloud dancing! Other fictional pieces are also occasionally uploaded. . . .
In this story we meet Teen Assassin, Ko. One of the best in the business. But after rescuing a Korean mob boss’s five year old daughter from kidnappers he becomes a hunted man in NYC. Now on the run and desperate to protect the child, Ko discovers there’s only one person willing to help him: The beautiful and deadly Rica . . .
Joel was just a regular ol’ park ranger, minding his own business when Yukihiro, a recently retired assassin for a Tokyo yakuza family, burst through a window and into his life. Now, he’s trapped quite figuratively in a web of deceit and danger that goes beyond the usual ‘hilarious misunderstanding’ and driven straight to ‘running away for dear life’. . . .
Sep 6, 2013: "I’m not joking. If I were, you’d be laughing. I’m hilarious."
Weirdly witty and compelling are words that could describe Garavol the Grim Reaper, as well as the story "The Zombie Knight" itself, right from page one. I’ve always thought dialogue was a great way to start a story and draw the reader in, and here we have an intriguing opening conversation between a successfully suicidal teen and a "grim reaper" come to make an offer he could refuse, if he’d [more . . .]
Sep 27, 2013: It’s not often you find a fresh take on a superhero mold.
Though, strictly speaking, The Zombie Knight is more of a supernatural fantasy story than a superhero story, it has enough in common to feel comfortable and familiar but enough to distinguish it so that it doesn’t feel boring and derivative.
Instead of getting bitten by a radioactive spider, The Zombie Knight’s protagonist, Hector, is saved from death by a reaper, [more . . .]