Ye Olde Digi-Shoppe

Welcome to my humble shop. Don’t worry about the dust – this is digital dust; every mote has been hand-picked and -placed to elicit only the emotions I wish you to enjoy.

Please have a look through my wares. I’m selling electronic copies of my published short fiction, including brief never-before-shared insights into each story. My opinions, digitised!

I’ll add to this page and improve it as I work out the vagaries of WordPress formatting. Enjoy!

Short Fiction – The Early Comic Collection (2002-2003)

View your cartThese stories were published in the early 2000s and are all nominally imbued with some level of humor.

Click on the covers to buy them individually or as a bundle (for if you’re feeling lucky or happen to have some faith in my skills). All purchases come with links to non-DRM .epub and .mobi versions.

The Lure of the Sack

Add 'The Lure of the Sack' to cart$0.99 (epub/mobi)

Taking Village Football to its logical conclusion. – Fantasy, Humor. 9,700 words

Read an excerpt

The Eternal Reward

Add 'The Eternal Reward' to cart$0.99 (epub/mobi)

The afterlife isn’t always what it’s cracked up to be. – Fantasy, Humor. 6,200 Words

Read an excerpt


Click on the link to download .epub or .mobi version of RataliationFree! (epub/mobi)

Total war has a new general, so try to stay out of its way. – Fantasy, Humor. 680 words

Tape Found in an Abandoned Warehouse

Add 'Tape Found in an Abandoned Warehouse' to cart$0.49 (epub/mobi)

A harrowing reconstruction of a live broadcast, caught on tape. – Horror, Humor. 1,800 words

Read an excerpt

The Early Comic Collection (2002-2003)

Add 'The Early Comic Collection (2002-2003)' to cart$1.99 (epub/mobi)

All these stories bundled into a single file, including two bonus flash fiction pieces from the early 2000s.

The Machine Who Was Also a Boy

Go to eMergent Publishing to purchase this bookGo to eMergent Publishing to purchase this book

The Machine Who Was Also A Boy is a middle school tale of puzzles, paradoxes and perplexing predicaments as Pandora Robinson begins to understand that the world isn’t based on facts as much as definitions.


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