Author has written 6 stories for Doctor Who.
Hi and thanks for reading my work. I used to diminish fanfiction and everything connected with it, until I found the world I loved the most: Russell T Davies' Doctor Who. Rose and the Doctor's story needed more exploration and resolution, and I hope you find both of these in my stories. I surprised even myself with them--and put my love into them. The universe in their story is vast--and I try to make my most heroic characters big in spirit as well. RTD's Doctor Who appealed to me because I could find a way to make more stories about compassion, courage and the nature of reality. I firmly believe that our universe--this real one--is just as fantastic, if not more--it just takes a while and a lot of faith to see what not everyone can yet.
Guide to my stories
I wrote my stories in chronological order -- in my own time and in DW time. (Convenient, huh?) Each story can be read on its own, though "Full Circle" and "The Distance to Here" can be read together in that order. I really try to fit my stories into what I think is RTD's vision of the Rose and Ten's relationship, so you won't see wild departures from TV canon here... but sex? OH YES. Never say never ever.
Days of Ice and Fire is set after Return of the Cybermen and (anytime) before Army of Ghosts (Season 2).
The Strange Signal is a one-shot addendum to The Doctor's Daughter episode (Season 4).
Setting the Stage is a one-shot (and slightly confused/confusing) timey-wimey piece written to accompany Turn Left (Season 4).
Full Circle is a T.S. Eliot-injected piece to accompany the ending of Journey's End (Season 4). I do love Eliot.
The Distance to Here is romance and adventure set on Pete's World beginning right after "Full Circle".
Gently Up the Stream is romance and adventure set on Pete's World concurrent to the events of Season 5 with the 11th Doctor.
My username here comes from the song "I am a Poor Wayfaring Stranger". My favourite version is the orchestral recording from Orpheus Chamber Orchestra and with Andreas Scholl singing -- epic and terribly mournful --worth a listen.