The Chronicles of Riddick: Ghosts of Furya

The Chronicles of Riddick: Ghosts of Furya

S.M. Welles

Nonfiction / Art

First Sergeant Jade Waters and her squad are deployed to investigate the remains of Furya years after the Necromonger Invasion that destroyed the planet. Drawn by dark rumors, Waters is determined to root out the truth; any and all knowledge is vital against the inevitable day the Necromongers reach Earth.The movies beg so many questions about Riddick's past. This is a work of fan fiction, a creative exploration of how Riddick became the sociopathic killer depicted in the films.
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A Question of Morals

A Question of Morals

S.M. Welles

Nonfiction / Art

Psychic Greg searches New York City's projects for people in need of help and finds a young woman who wants to break free from the life she has.When you've opened your mind so often, allowed it to journey on the other side of reality's mirror frequently, it changes. Small things, gaps left visible, a wafer thin barrier is all that separates the sides. Visions living in your head, memories pulled up from the past and acted out with clarity, past confusions solved painfully in dreams. Reality splitting. By remembering you reopen, old cuts bleed afresh. Welcome to madness.Based upon journal entries and notes written at the time, "The Mushroom Diaries" catalogue six of the trips the author and his boyfriend experienced as they allowed their mushroom induced visions to lead them through the streets and subways of London."The Mushroom Diaries" is the story of two people, a twisted romance coloured in glorious Technicolor.
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Aerigo: An Origins Tale

Aerigo: An Origins Tale

S.M. Welles

Nonfiction / Art

Having been jailed for surviving unscathed after a tree falling on him, Bear finds himself fed up with local superstition and tries to break out of jail without anyone noticing.In this short story, Thomas Wingefeld comes face to face with the horror of his existence as a result of betraying his good friend Arthur. He never meant to be a liar, a monster, a heathen, but that is what he became. And with each passing day, with each lie piled on top of the other, he can only hope to die. Not for himself, but for Arthur, his angel and savior. Arthur is the sole content of absolute truth, which starkly contrasts the half and eighth and forty-elevenths truths Wingefeld and all the other beasts tell themselves to justify their sins from so long ago. And the only way to heal, to find forgiveness, is to die. He must give of himself what he forced Arthur to surrender thirty-two years ago. That way he can truly say "I'm sorry."
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