Posted in Book Reviews on Jul 09, 2013
Camulus is an immortal being. Humans who have glimpsed his true form call beings like him angels, although given Camulus' dark wings, perhaps he is a fallen angel. He has traveled from world to world, played the part of king and god, but now finds that a little boring. What he needs is a new pet, a devotee who will dedicate himself to serving the ‘angel’ in every way.
Adam is a young man who knows his desires are on the wrong side of the dystopian society he lives in. In Adam's world, it's okay to be gay, but being a submissive who likes receiving pain from his master is seen as sick. He risks being arrested and sent to a rehabilitation clinic to go in search of a dom that can give him what he needs, and that's when he encounters Camulus. Is the strange man exactly what he needs? More
Posted in Book Reviews on Jul 05, 2013
Pasha is indeed an uncommon whore. He's uncommonly beautiful, and for now at least he has an uncommonly nice pimp who owns him and really only sells his services when he is need of money for gambling, which is actually quite often. But Pasha knows he wasn't always a whore. For one thing, he knows ‘Pasha’ isn't really his name, it's just the word for slave in the language of his master. The memory of what his name was, who he was before he was a slave, has been wiped from his mind through a chip implanted in his brain. More
Posted in Book Reviews on Jul 01, 2013
Volume 0 of Memoirs of a Houseboy
Spoiler alerts: If you haven't read the earlier books in the series, then this review might give away some of what you'll best discover for yourself. Also, there are strong hints at what happens in this book.
It's time for another year with my favorite sometimes-but-often-not submissive houseboy. This volume covers the year of 2008 and returns to the style of the first two books, with lots of little 'diary' entries alongside longer, detailed stories of particular episodes in the topsy-turvy world of Gillibran Brown, houseboy and young pup to two masters, Dick and Shane. It isn't easy, being Gilli. The young man's struggle with epilepsy is once again front-and-center in this book, and it really does become a literal struggle as his two daddies try and force their young lover to come to terms with the limits the condition puts on how he lives his life. More
Posted in Book Reviews on Jun 27, 2013
The man known only as 374215 is a prisoner of war, far in the future when mankind is spread out among the galaxy, much of which is under the control of a ruthless corporation. The man has been stripped of his name and much of his humanity, and is now used for medical experiments, when not being brutalized by the guards.
The only tiny glimmer of respite in the man's life is at night, when he is watched over by a guard he thinks of only as 'Scar'. Scar doesn't talk, and the prisoner isn't allowed to talk to him. The guard just sits by the door and watches the broken man, which is somehow comforting. More
Posted in Book Reviews on Jun 23, 2013
College senior Jackson, 'Jacks' to his friends, decides to go along with his roommates' plan to spend spring break in Montréal. On their first night in town, Jacks has a little too much to drink at a party and wanders off on his own in the direction of the city's Mont Royal park. After falling down a ravine he passes out, only to awaken the next morning in an abandoned shack in the park, in the company of the mysterious Benoit.
Benoit is dark and powerful, and it's fair to say there's a great deal of animal attraction between the two men. Jacks abandons his friends and spends all of his time in Benoit's hostel, making love. When the week comes to an end, Jacks wants Benoit to come with him, but the man stubbornly refuses, even though he seems to live a vagrant lifestyle. Jacks doesn't want to lose his new lover, but he isn't ready to give up his old life, especially since he's just a few weeks away from finishing his degree. More
Posted in Book Reviews on Jun 16, 2013
Although billed as a collection of short stories, I think this book is much better described as poetry, and I've tagged it as such. Although they're not in iambic pentameter or any other such fixed structure, there is a poetic cadence to most of the stories, many of which are just a few paragraphs, and none of which are longer than a couple of pages. The stories all have common themes of loss and death, but they're not as depressing as they might sound. The mood is more somber and melancholy. More
Posted in Book Reviews on Jun 12, 2013
Spoiler alert: This is one of those short-stories that's difficult to review without giving away most of the plot details. But then, this isn't a book you're going to read for its plot.
Chris has arranged a little reunion with his old college roommates Sean and Tim at an isolated vacation home. Chris had tried to deny his feelings while in school, but since graduating he has come to terms with his sexuality, and his strong attraction to Sean. He has learned that Sean is now out, so he's hoping he can finally have a chance to connect with his former roommate. But when Sean and Tim arrive, Chris gets the shocking news that they are a couple. More
Posted in Book Reviews on Jun 08, 2013
Flein has an itch to travel, and he's seen more of the world than just about any man alive. Then again, Flein is only half human. He is the offspring of one of the Norse gods who mated with a human, and staying on the move helps keep people from realizing that he doesn't age and is in fact a thousand years old or more.
His wanderings take him to a small village in the Scottish Highlands, where a series of rapes and murders have been blamed on a mysterious creature that inhabits the loch. Flein meets the creature, a waterhorse that can shift to human form. Both the man and horse forms are beautiful, and deadly. The waterhorse considers the loch and glen its domain, and hunts what it chooses. But Flein doesn't think the creature is responsible for the recent deaths. More
Posted in Book Reviews on Jun 04, 2013
Andrew Wyndham dreams of escaping his mundane life of working in his aunt and uncle's New York shop to become an artist in Paris. It's the turn of the twentieth century, and the likes of Monet are shaking up the art world. When Andrew's friend arranges for him to be the tutor for the son of wealthy Duncan Stewart, it seems he is well on his way to realizing his dream. Only, on arriving at the isolated Seacliff mansion, Andrew finds a brooding atmosphere that instantly makes him uneasy. More
Posted in Book Reviews on May 31, 2013
This further adventure of my favorite houseboy in a domestic menage with two older Doms is actually an outtake from his previous book, More Fun With Dick and Shane. With fewer digressions that the first two books, this volume squarely tackles an issue only briefly touched on in previous books, and one of the most sensitive aspects of a menage relationship: jealously.
After an hilarious introduction in which the reasoning - which only this author could conjure up - behind the title is explained, the book gets pretty serious. Gili is reminded, in very graphic fashion, that his daddies Dick and Shane share a history that he will never be a part of. They were together ten years before the stroppy young houseboy came into their lives, and their bed. Jealously rears its ugly head, and can't be easily dismissed. More
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