Author has written 1 story for General.
My stuff on webook:
My anime/writing (fanfictions) blog, Writing Otaku:
My Ender's Game (book) blog, The Enemy's Gate is Down:
My s-CRY-ed (anime) blog, The s-CRY-ed Society:
My Death the Kid (Soul Eater, anime) blog, Symmetry is Key:
RULES OF WRITING ETIQUETTE (wow I can't believe I spelled etiquette right):
1. Please don't start reading a chapter/short-story without finishing it. It's annoying. Don't do it!
2. Don't say you're gonna check out somebody's story and then go back on your word.
3. If you read, please give feedback! Doesn't matter whether it's good or bad, I appreciate it. And if you're going to say, "This story sucked. I'm surprised you're even literate." -- at the very least, tell me why.
Now that that's over...
My main genre is science fiction. Huzzah for that! :D Realistic fiction, while I love reading it, is boring to write and I loose my interest easily. As for other genres...Fantasy? I'm not an elves and fairies type of person. My stories usually contain plenty of science but with a twist of imagination, hence the "fiction" in science fiction. I have been known to write about dragons, but I haven't been in the mood for a while, so who knows? I do like mystery books but I like to make things up as I go along in a story instead of starting out knowing the ending (I can't tell the future! And besides, isn't life more fun when you don't have every step of the way mapped out? Shouldn't writing be the same way?), and if I was to write a mystery book, I'd have to be able to see the "big picture" and know all the steps before I even started and it just wouldn't be fun. So yeah, I pretty much stick to my comfort zone. Scifi it is!
I've been writing since I was 6 and 7. I have print outs and stories I wrote from back then (somewhere in the black hole of my room). When I first started writing, I wrote mostly about animals because I thought they were more simple and that writing from the prospective of a human would be too complicated. I was around 9 when I write my first human stories, and found that the complications which come with human subjects only make the story more interesting! (Cyborgs are still cooler.)
For a while, I wrote in my head, without really documenting anything--probably because I've always hated having to write out my stories by hand and at the time my typing was worse than my handwriting. But when I was around 10 and started getting good at what I did, it became hard. When you get into the double digits in chapters, it becomes tough to remember what you have and have not mentioned in your story or even where you are. So I started writing on the computer (Thanks, Office Word!). The first science fiction book I ever wrote, and the first one to really prove a success, was started when I was 10 and pretty soon I was writing all sorts of science fiction. That led to me posting my stories online and here we are today. :D
Soooo I write realistic fiction, the occasional fantasy-esque story, science fiction, and mystery on occasion but I suck at it. The one genre I absolutely refuse to have anything to do with is nonfiction. Talking about myself endlessly (like right now) is boring and I would much rather leave the world to my imagination! When I'm the one calling all the shots, life can be exactly as exciting or dramatic or hilarious as I want it to be. ;D I'm not saying nonfiction is horrible--I'm just saying it's horrible 90% of the time, especially when I do it.
I've been writing about robots and cyborgs a lot lately. I'm working on several robot oriented books, including Hyrum and it's prequel, both of which (including their titles) are under renovation. I haven't totally worked out the chronology yet, so it's a little confusing, but I want to get those books published one day and they're going really well, so yay for that!
MY FAVORITE MUSIC (I don't know why I'm talking about this, but okay):
Foster the People, The Shins, Hot Hot Heat, Red (when I'm in the right mood), All American Rejects, The Script, Jason Mraz, Rob Thomas, and (I'm very ashamed of this fact!) the occasional Japanese pop song... *shivers* I love anime, don't get me wrong. I love, love, love it. Japanese art rocks. But not their music. I just can't resist it sometimes.
Old School Music: My dad likes to play 60's-80's music, and on account of having had it blasted into my head for most of my childhood, I will forever love it. Bob Marley, A-Ha, Billy Joel, ect. And of course! THE BEATLES! I was named after a Beatles song! The Beatles rule all! They are the most awesome of the awesome! And the best part? THEY'RE BRITISH!
MY FAVORITE BOOKS (Other than my own--I swear, I'm not a narcissist!):
The Ender Series (and anything else written by Orson Scott Card), The Pearl Wars, When You Reach Me, Walk Two Moons, Where Things Come Back, The Giver, Life of Pi, Milkweed.
I'm a very picky little writer, so whoever wrote the above books should feel lucky. XD
Hyrum - (Updates posted every few days) Hyrum is the first book in the Verhuman series, although chronologically speaking, the events in Hyrum do not take place first in the series. To start at the beginning you'd have to read the prequal, which hasn't been written yet, sorry! Hyrum takes place 12 years later, in the city of Tionysus. The world has shunned robots and cyrorgs--called Verhumans--for over a decade now and fate has seen them outlawed all across the world. The first cyborg, once a hero, Corbet Belevard, lives in exhile, a monster of creation and a danger to himself as well as all who dare come near him. Tionysus, though, sports a very different attitude. There is no law in Tionysus. Civil war has destroyed any sense of control and the citizens within the carefully kept borders of the forgotten city are forced to live with their mechanical counterparts. While many are still disgusted with verhumans within Tionysus' walls, robots and cyborgs alike run rampant.
Out of Orbit - (Updates...uhhh, I have no idea) I don't think I'll be finishing this story, but I'll write a short sypnosis anyways! The story follows Gale Kinkade, a boy who feels forced to run away after his father threatens to send him to a boarding school across the country. The only person he likes less than his overly strict father is his overly loving mother. He's the product of two extremes and as he finds himself living in a large city on his own, he must use whatever skills he has gained under his father's roof to survive.
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