I write stories, and sometimes I even like them.

Magic through mirrors, magic that replaces full free will.... These demented fantasy stories explore big questions, from how close are we to a World War III, to what makes a leader--circumstance and opportunity or passion and knowledge?

I like to experiment with words, smashing them together, breaking rules, and just generally asking questions and not entirely answering them. If this is your thing, maybe you'll like what I've got to say.

Below are some pieces of writing that I'm willing to share. I like to think of novels as flexible as Broadway plays: you can change 'em a little bit here, but the skeleton is the same. "There is never a final draft," a mentor once said to me. So for that reason, I cannot guarantee that the words you read here will always be that way.

Regardless, I have a type. Fantasy sneaks into my stories quite often, and more often than not, some angsty romantic subplots. Click the images or titles to read more!



At Cat's first year of college, she learns the true meaning of the phrase "love to hate." And God, does she hate Peter. Too bad he shows up everywhere.




An investigative reporter, Cadence Conway, who specializes in explaining the un-explainable, is put on the job to find out the secrets behind the magician Antony Devrue's brilliant and otherworldly acts. While looking for false backs and trap doors, she instead finds an entire other world behind the mirrors: a world, where, if discovered, she could put the entire human race in jeopardy. A world that runs on energy extracted from its inhabitants' powerful black blood. Seduced by the adventure, beauty and danger, Cadence gains access to a world that hid itself from Earth two thousand years ago and never planned to look back...until now.

Part Two (ONGOING)

Cadence and Antony have returned home with bruises and secrets; now, though, they have to figure out how to keep a deadly secret from the entire planet, all while dodging rumors, burning bridges, and coming to terms with their isolation.



When his walls of isolation are torn down, Kayin is expected to right the wrongs of past leaders. First step: kill the current ruler.

Kayin's quaint village life is heavily disrupted when a woman who can see the future has a vision of Kayin starting a rebellion against the ruler of the world. Balancing ignorance, lack of skill, and limited resources, Kayin must lean on the opportunities afforded to him to rise up and be a leader that the future requires him to be. But how do you fight an enemy you've never even heard of? At what point do you stop following the directions given to you to make the future happen, and create your own? With less than a general idea of what is going on, Kayin allows himself to become a political pawn for the sake of helping others. But is he truly a leader if he follows orders? Is he a worthy leader if he doesn't?