AKA Works that came out in 2013

Short Stories

“Ebony Paradox” (Punchnels Magazine) – a “lost” tale from my Knights of Breton Court universe

“Voice of the Martyr” Beyond the Sun (Fairwood Press) – the church and the military are now united, which means our soldiers are the new missionaries.

“The Electric Spanking of the War Babies” Glitter and Mayhem (Apex Books) – The P-Funk universe comes alive.

“Cerulean Memories” The Book of the Dead (Jurassic-London) – one of my favorite stories I’ve written.  A story of grief, an urban legend, and a mummy.

“A Soldier’s Story” Vampires Don’t Sparkle (Seventh Star Press) – Sometimes vampires aren’t the worst monster in the night.

“Read Me Up” What Fates Impose (Alliteration Ink) – Family drama meets an obeah prophecy.

“Awaiting Redemption” Eulogies II (HW Press) and can be heard on Pseudopod – It doesn’t matter what the religion, sometimes folks miss the point of their own worship.



“Steppin’ Razor” Asimov’s SF Magazine – Steampunk, alternate history Jamaica, Rastafarians, the clone of Haille Selassie.


I Can Transform You (Apex Books) – “Mac Peterson left the employ of LG Security Forces and now cobbles together a life in the shadows of the great towers, filling policing needs for people too unimportant for the professional corp-national security to care about. His ex-wife, Kiersten, stayed behind on the Security Forces, working undercover. When she turns up dead alongside one of the tower jumpers, Mac pairs up with Ade Walters, a cyborg officer, to uncover who would try to hide Kiersten’s death among the suicides. Searching for the murderer of one of their own, Mac and Ade discover plans to transform the Earth and its inhabitants…plans that only started with the great upheaval and The Trying Times.”


Best Related Work

Speculative Fiction 2012 – “The collection included over fifty of your pieces written on subjects ranging from ethnocentrism in My Little Pony to the role of historical authenticity in fantasy. We were privileged to publish your book reviews, biopics, essays, and eviscerations. We convinced Campbell Award winner Mur Lafferty to write the foreword because we knew she’d win the award and aid us in our quest to build votes for the project (that’s what we call REVISIONIST history). In short, we put together a time capsule for future generations of science fiction and fantasy readers to understand what was important to readers in 2012. And we’re excited to see it happen again in 2013, and on into the future.”