My Fiction


The Crows

In 33 days, Ricky Porter will get what he always wanted; the house that has called to him since childhood, Ascension to eldritch godhood, and the power to finally force his family to leave him the fuck alone. All it will take is the death of his new neighbour at the right time… except she seems to have a bit of a death wish, and keeping her alive means he’s starting to get attached…



Katy Porter is a ticking time bomb as far as her family are concerned, and the only one of them who could control her is dead. With Katy about to turn 18 and come into her powers, her nearest and dearest vote to kill her before her monstrous nature reveals itself, but Katy has other ideas. If Katy is going to Ascend, she needs all the help she can get – and once she does, there will be no helping her family…


The Day We Ate Grandad

Wes Porter, a severely depressed insanity-inducing playboy, is having visions of the future – and learns not only is the end of the world nigh, it is also his fault. At first, Wes is appalled, and determined to stop the coming apocalypse – but when he sacrifices the one thing that makes him special, he realises he’ll do anything to get it back, even if that means the entire human race becomes collateral damage.

Pre-order eBook link coming soon

Eldritch Girl Podcast ~ Serial Fiction

Shorter Fiction

Grab this box set of all featured eBooks ~ THE CROWS, THIRTEENTH, THE SUSSEX FRETSAW MASSACRE, OVEREXPOSURE, THE SOUND OF DARKNESS, FOLKLORE OF PAGHAM-ON-SEA VOL. 1, and a bonus AU novel, BIRDS OF A FEATHER, in which Ricky and Carrie’s relationship is reimagined as a queer platonic relationship in a pseudo-London council estate – like Guy Ritchie wrote an asexual / aromantic-spec rom com.

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In 1375, Sir William Cantilupe was found murdered in a field outside of a village in Lincolnshire. As the case progressed, fifteen members of his household were indicted for murder, and his armour-bearer and butler were convicted. Through the lens of this murder and its context, this book will explore violence, social norms and deviance, and crime and punishment ‘at home’ during the Hundred Years War.

The case of William Cantilupe has been of interest to historians for many years, ever since Rosamund Sillem brought it to light in her work on the Lincolnshire Peace Rolls in the 1930s, but this is the first time it has received a book-length treatment, taking relationships between the lords and their servants into account.

The verdict – guilty of petty treason – makes this one of the first cases where such a verdict was given, and this reveals the deep insecurities of England at this time, where the violent rebellion of servants against their masters (and wives against their husbands) was a serious concern, enough to warrant death by hanging (for men) and death by burning (for women).

The reader is invited to consider the historical interpretations of the evidence, as the motives for the murder were never recorded. The relationships between Sir William and his householders, and indeed with his own wife and , and whether the jury were right to convict him and his alleged accomplice in the first place.