Recent Comments

9/18/22, 8:04 PM
Great read! Can’t wait to read more!
9/18/22, 1:59 AM
This is a favorite of mine, for reasons you might know if you've read my stuff.

9/18/22, 3:11 PM
I’ve read one of them just a little bit ago, and I’m glad I did! Glad you like this, too. You might want to read Tying the Knot for a little bit more mpreg—this story will get back to it eventually, but hasn’t quite yet. @Arachnus
9/12/22, 7:42 AM
A truly excellent chapter. Great callback to mister wolf who needed a little nudge to find himself and be free. I'm glad he chose to stay. So much unknown, such a wonderful world. I can't wait until the next part.

9/17/22, 9:45 PM
@Evan Hi Evan! Thank you so much for your kind words once again. There's still some more to go and we're sure to see more wonderfully weird things. Working on the next chapter, see you there!
9/17/22, 4:21 PM
Mmmm, oh so fucking hot and great read. Perfect story to read on finding this site. Thanks dude. :heart_eyes:
9/14/22, 5:38 AM
Your work never fails to please. I’m reminded especially of Elmara’s Dumb Jock Roommate—such perfect vibes in both this story and that one. Loving it!

9/14/22, 9:36 PM
@Soren Fitz Thank you!
9/13/22, 5:08 AM
This was a great story! I enjoyed the furry and bullying elements. A simple transformation and personality change story well written, I love it. Good job.
Nov 26, 2021
9/12/22, 3:30 AM
Let's talk ambiguity: In writing the decision to be specific or ambiguous is an important one. How much detail and information should you give the reader? If you give too much detail the reader can get bogged down in it or distracted and the chances of logical inconsistencies increases. Not enough detail and the reader might become confused on what is happening. This is especially true for erotica. Give too little detail and they can't picture the scene you're describing. Give too much and you have characters describing dick and foot sizes as if they're carryi g a ruler everywhere. Not knowing the true origin of Ellias makes him much more menacing, and is a good use of ambiguity and withholding information to set the mood. Describing the characters in detail makes it much easier to picture the transformations they're undergoing. What I want to talk about is the most brilliant use of withholding information in this story: Justin. When it comes to Daniel and Steve we know their exact age, height, hair color and ethnicity (Steve's isn't said but implied by details). Even for the neighbors, whose ages are ambiguous beyond "young/ college" (and not aging is a plot point) we know their hair color, what sports they play, and pretty detailed descriptions of what they look like. For Justin we have none of that. We don't know his height, hair color, ethnicity, or age. He talks, so he's probably 4+, but still young enough that Steve can carry him and he can squeeze into a bed with two muscle bros. He goes to school, but that could imply preschool or higher. In my head i pictured him as 5 or 6, but he could easily be older. The reason this is so clever is because it means we don't know how they got him. They talked about trying everything, adoption, surogacy, ect, but we don't know which path actually succeeding. There are no details about raising him from infancy, about any other parents he might have had, or about who he is related too. We don't know if he's Latino like Daniel or blond like Steve (of course there are blond Latinos, but Steve doesn't seem to be one of them). Both bros even say he looks like the other and thus they're not sure which, if either, is the biological father. This is important because it means we don't know or care if they're motivated by biological instincts. They're chosen family, and despite all of the difficulties, they chose Justin to be their son, and they refuse to give him up. When the bros have to make the choice of Justin or the neighbor bros, they choose Justin, not out of a sense of biological responsibility but because they've fallen in love with him, just like their former selves did. Justin could be biologically related to them, or he could not, but that doesn't matter. He's family, they fought to get him, and they'll fight to keep him, even if it means punching god in the face. To a least extent, it also means that when the bros realize he's their son, we don't know how much of that was because of his loojs or because of something remaining inside them (or their one brain cell actually working). I don't know if any of this was actually on purpose or if its just because Justin is only one step removed from a McGuffin and so describing him in detail wasn't important, but it still makes the story better than it would have been if we knew everything about him and where he came from.
8/17/22, 12:45 PM
Ye God's I love the story and the development and the whole milleu. I love where my mind's eye thinks you're taking this. And count me in on the ticket to ride. Noct. Absolutely smashing success of writing and I loved how you wove Jack's super sensory abilities into the mix

8/17/22, 1:34 PM
@Relzad thank you! And definitely I'm going... someplace with this. 😉

9/11/22, 11:09 AM
@Nocturne13 The writing here is superb. Definately on par with "Clause" and before anyone else gets in with the suggestion. If you decide to publish, or maybe even do a crossover (heh). Put me down for a purchase of the book. Once again. Kudos R
9/10/22, 10:56 PM
Oh no that's so messed up! I'm so sorry to hear that! I'd do anything to have more of this story. It really speaks to me!