Author has written 2 stories for Robin Hood BBC.
Fuel for the Fire is the fourth in a series of BBC Robin Hood (2006) one-shots. It was co-authored with Penelope Clemence.
The first three stories in this series can be found at the author profile for Lady of Knights.
Fuel for the Fire is illustrated with screen caps and manipulations, which can be found here: Pictures. It is also published at Archive of Our Own, where the pictures can be seen in the story, and where the co-authors and connected stories are more clearly identified.
My story Both Sides of the Coin is a BBC Robin Hood (2006) AU story pairing Robin/Marian and Guy/Djaq. This dual love story is intended for fans of Robin and Guy. It is also partly inspired by the 1958 movie, South Pacific. The four leading characters will all survive.
Both Sides of the Coin is illustrated with screen caps and manipulations, which can be seen using the links below. When you click on a link, the first picture will be the banner, and if it looks blurry, then the album is still loading.
Chapters 1-6: Pictures
Chapters 7-13: Pictures
Chapters 14-21: Pictures
Chapters 22-27: Pictures
Chapters 28-31: Pictures
Chapters 32-36: Pictures
Chapters 37-41: Pictures
Chapters 42-47: Pictures
Both Sides of the Coin is also published at Archive of Our Own, where the pictures can be seen in the chapters without going to a separate site.
My other story, I Chose You, is a BBC Robin Hood (2006) AU novella featuring Guy of Gisborne and Marian Knighton. It is currently published at Archive of Our Own. It is a Guy-centric story and is not recommended for Robin fans.
My favorite pet peeves:
Nauseous vs. Nauseated Do you know the difference? Most authors don’t.
The difference in meaning between nauseated and nauseous is similar to the difference between the words poisoned and poisonous. A person who feels sick to their stomach is nauseated. Whatever it is that is making them feel that way is nauseous. For example, sour milk is nauseous and makes you feel nauseated when you smell it. A person would never say, "I feel poisonous" (unless they have a mouthful of venom, ha ha), so they would never say, "I feel nauseous." I hope this helps!
Reign or rein?
Substitute the word "rule/ruled." If the sentence still makes sense, use reign/reigned. Otherwise, you should use rein, which suggests guidance and control. Reign refers to the dominance and power of a head of state, a king, or a ruler of some kind.