Author has written 7 stories for Mass Effect, Fallout, and Dragon Age.
Greetings from Remmak: Hello to the newcomers and how ya been to those of you that already know me. I've been absent from my writing for awhile but I've recently kicked it back into gear. As you may have guessed from the bulk of my work, I prefer OC (original character) stories. Most of the time, I will only borrow a setting and tell a story in it using the themes and world-elements present there, not actually write "novelizations" or adaptations of canon material. Why? I think it's boring, and frankly, it's what everyone else is doing. Hah. Best way to avoid competition is to write something nobody else does, and that's exactly what I try to do. If you have any questions or comments about my work, feel free to contact me here on ff.net or through my LJ which you can find by clicking the Homepage link here on my profile.
I've listed some info on my active (or soon to be) stories below. If the story isn't on this list, it's not on my mind. It does not necessarily mean I won't return to it, just that I don't see it in my foreseeable future. The only time a story is absolutely dead and gone is when I remove it from my profile, so if you see it here, there's still hope that one day it will be completed.
Friction - Fandom: Mass Effect - Genre: Drama
When Blair Hodges, a human amputee, visits a drell psychologist to cope with phantom pains, the last thing she expects is to be offered a cure through ritual hypnosis. The last thing Naveed Eldrani expects is for his patient to accept.
Character Art: Naveed
Author's Note: Friction starts off slowly, and is told entirely by alternating between Blair and Naveed's perspectives in a third-person voice. As they work over problems in the office, both of them become more acutely aware of what they want in life - and in Naveed's case, what he doesn't want. I started writing this story entirely for myself, and I suppose it's a thought-piece on the responsibilities members of society have to each other, professional and otherwise, and how neglecting those responsibilities - that universal and unifying empathy - can lead to very tragic results. Where does "you" end and other people begin?