Found 2507 works.
Published Feb 21, 2020 · 2,431 words (9 minutes)
This story first appeared around last year's Valentine's Day, and ironically, it's a love story about a breakup. Also, metaphysics, sculptures, and weird objects showing up in your living room from other dimensions, with offhand cameos from the Beatles and the Eleventh Doctor. This is my queer unabashed love letter to all things metaphysical. It also came straight out of one of the weirdest dreams I've had. (Why thank you, my subconscious.)
Published Feb 20, 2020 · 400 words (2 minutes) · 3 views
I'm writing this and you can, literally, watch. Will I fail? Maybe. Will it be ugly? Possibly. Will I be humbled and frustrated and punch-drunk confused? Most definitely.
Published Feb 19, 2020 · 4,396 words (16 minutes) · 6 likes · 207 views
Maddie makes ends meet playing a princess in a theme park. It’s an easy enough gig—except when she’s trying to put on a happy face for a terminally ill kid and her family. But when a mysterious tiara turns up, she learns wishes may actually come true... at a very steep price.
Carrie Vaughn is the author of several bestselling fantasy and science fiction novels and more than 80 short stories. Her work has won the Philip K. Dick Award and been nominated for two Hugo Awards. After a nomadic childhood, she put down roots in Boulder, Colorado.
Published Feb 18, 2020 · 2,234 words (9 minutes) · 5 views
"I'm more of a private dick, but you hear all the penis jokes when you track rogue uteruses." Meet the Columbo of hysteria. An early humor piece, written in 2005.
Published Feb 18, 2020 · 7,647 words (28 minutes) · 42 views
Although I didn't know the word at the time I wrote this story, it's about an oligarch who attempts to accomplish what no government has the will or drive to do: terraform Venus. This story was included in Gardner Dozois' YEARS BEST SCIENCE FICTION anthology, 25th edition.
Fiction Series: Ongoing 5 Chapters
Updated Feb 17, 2020 · 13,305 words (49 minutes) · 52 views
Marcy's neighbor Jasmine asks her to be her "sassy best friend." Jasmine has been reading urban fantasy for her literature thesis and believes herself to be a paranormal investigator. At first, Marcy humors her because it beats what's on TV, but then they meet a were-beaver, battle some drones Jasmine thinks are fairies, and Marcy starts to worry about the words "aiding and abetting." Can this modern-day Sancho save the town and her Quixote from each other?