Holly(Woods) is a serial novel following a young woman in her dream of becoming an actress. In the tangled world of fame and fortune however nothing is ever easy; nor is it in the world of the heart. Holly has moved to Los Angeles in hopes of pursuing a film career. When she’s cast in a small role on . . .
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 . . .
Thalia’s Musings is narrated by Thalia, the Muse of Comedy, as she observes the comedy, drama, and tragedy of the ancient Greek pantheon. But when Thalia becomes more than an observer, the Fates take notice. Are Thalia’s powers limited to helping mortal playwrights hack out a comedy sketch, or can she create happy endings in real life, even for the . . .
Wonder City Stories is an ongoing serial that explores gender, race, and sexuality in a richly-populated superhero comic book universe, actively deconstructing the persistent themes of the genre through the eyes of a group of compelling characters who are unusual in that context: women, elderly people, POCs, LGBTQI people, and more. It’s a universe where the equivalent of Superman . . .
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 . . .
Rowena has a mother: “This is my life, Mom. Not a Jane Austen novel. Not—” “Listen to me, Miss Independence. He’s a nice young man, but men expect things. Even nice ones, sometimes. He’s going to think that you’re inviting him to do . . . married people things.” Rowena tried to interrupt, but when she opened her mouth nothing came . . .
Millennial, post-grad Beckett is already struggling to crawl out of the black pit that is her deteriorating mental health. But now there’s also her ex-best-friend to contend with: a naive, newly-turned vampire who has inserted herself right back into Beckett’s life. . . .
Hazel and Holly are two witch sisters trying to find a way to free their mother’s soul trapped by their necromancer father. In need of help, they team up with a pair of warlocks–Hemlock and Hawthorn–and embark on a journey that’s magical and whimsical, humorous and playful, and just a little bit dark. . . .
The story is about an actor who plays James Bond in a (fictional) reboot and his relationship with the sixteen-year-old local girl, Brooke Logan. One summer works as a nanny for his two small children. The next summer, he signs on as James Bond even though he and his exiled wife are divorced. Consequently, Brooke’s mother will serve as the . . .
Born and bred to become the perfect princess in the Chicago socialite scene, Rosemary’s dream of becoming an artist was cast aside by her demanding family. Until the day when Rosemary had enough. With her trust fund and a car full of belongings, she left her family behind and drove east -as far east as possible- until she found the . . .
Clarissa and James meet one winter day, and they quickly fall in love and get married. This novel is about James’s relationship with Clarissa, how Clarissa loses James, and how she recovers. In addition to this main plot, there are several subplots. . . .
These are the tales of one particular set of anthropomorphic personifications of mathematical relations. Where the graphs double as the character hairstyles. (Don’t worry, the art quality gradually improves over time.) Expect pop culture references and LOTS of puns and wordplay. There are series’ where the parabola gets kidnapped away from the polynomials (because isn’t Para a conic?), where . . .
Lola Merriweather is the daughter of Mesmera, a bank robber with mind control abilities. Her mother wants her to follow in her footsteps, but Lola had other plans—she wants to take over the world. Lola’s best friend is Glory Hart. With her super-speed, she knows she was meant for greatness, and has never wanted anything but a future with . . .
Jun 5, 2015: So yeah, urban fantasy with werewolves, vampires, witches . . . It’s been done to undeath, you say? Well, read this story anyway. Sure, the manifestation of these supernatural beings is fairly standard, though the explanation for how they interact with the mortal world is quite intriguing, and makes a weird amount of sense, almost enough to make you believe . . . no, don’t! Ha ha of course magic is only a myth.
Moving on. To not be just another urban fantasy, this story has some unique elements. [more . . .]
Jan 23, 2015: As I was very clear to mention in the pile of comments I left among the chapters (writers beware: I am a chatterbox, and I will swamp you with a dozen things to have to moderate if I’m going through your stuff), I am not a romance reader. And this is a romance.
Granted, it seems like a good one, and it doesn’t start out that way. The first chapter is a testament to Eren’s ability to write a character whose [more . . .]