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Becky posted her first Sentinel fanfic, Disneyland Detour, in April 1997 -- a piece that began her popular legacy to the Sentinel fandom. Becky has written 81 stories to date, seven of which are co-authored with her friend and beta-reader, Robyn. (See Becky's Cascade Library story listing for details.) Many readers were entertained over an entire summer with Becky's popular Traffic Jam series, a favorite in which Jim and Blair spend seven stories stuck in a traffic jam. Just as memorable is this author's In Time and Destiny series, a gripping series of eight stories in which Jim and Blair's roles of sentinel and shaman are challenged by a dark mystical enemy. The contrasting content of these stories are a good example of this writer's widely varied talent and her penchant for taking an ordinary event and creating a heart-warming, humorous story around it. Also worthy of mention are her 26 missing scenes for Sentinel episodes which often provide emotional closure for fans.

This author actually began writing her original fiction, The Prophecy series (now a collection of 35 stories), before she started writing fan fiction, and gained an international audience (some of whom are not Sentinel fans) for her work when she published these stories on the web. Much to the delight of her Sentinel readers, she eventually added two characters to her Prophecy universe, Jydan and Blaen, which are loosely based on the characters of Jim and Blair and have become very popular with her readers. Seven stories focus on these characters.

Becky's stories are located at her website, Becky's Sentinel Site, a frequently updated and useful site for fans. It contains an excellent, up-to-date link list of gen Sentinel-related web pages, a large gallery, and transcripts from The Sentinel episodes.

Thanks for taking time to chat with us, Becky!

Tell us a little bit about yourself.

I'm a secretary. I'm also roommate to a medical student, I mean, doctor! Sorry, that's gonna take a while to get used to. ~grin~ And that's about it. Really. I read a lot. I used to be a lot more voracious in college, going through 5 books a week sometimes. Robyn always found it amusing that I would go home for the weekend with a stack of books I'd read and then come back with a new stack of books. I surf the net a lot and correspond with several people over email.

What else do you enjoy doing besides writing TS fan fiction?

Reading TS fan fiction. ~grin~ Watching the show. Watching Star Trek: Deep Space Nine (my second favorite show) which, of course, is now all over. :-( Picking on Robyn...maybe I shouldn't have said that, she might hurt me...~grin~ I like to listen to music as I write, typically soundtracks or new age-ish kinda stuff, depending on my mood. I watch the occasional movie -- usually action/adventure-oriented or Disney since I've always been a huge animation fan. All that cartoon-watching when I was growing up. ~grin~ As stated above, I tend to read a lot -- usually fantasy/sci-fi books. Authors such as Mercedes Lackey, Anne McCaffrey, and Marion Zimmer Bradley are my favorites. And I write original fantasy fiction, but more about that later.

How did you become a Sentinel fan?

Funny you should ask since I can't really tell you for sure. I don't remember how I did this, but I found Tigger's page way back in late 96, in December or something. I'd caught a few episodes when they'd first aired (the pilot, Siege, and Flight), but the show had never truly caught on with me. Then I read some fic and decided maybe I'd watch the show. I caught a rerun of Reunion when I was home for Christmas break and the humor of the 'hallway doors' scene just totally got me. And then when I came back to my apartment in January, I watched the first run of Blind Man's Bluff (and taped it very fortunately, as it is my only copy) and that did it. I was sucked in. Soon after that, I joined the Sentries mailing list, got tapes of first season eps, and settled quite happily into lurking in the fandom. Next up was converting Robyn ... which wasn't as hard as I'd thought it would be...

What is your favorite episode and why?

Blind Man's Bluff. Why? Probably because of the garage scene. The way Jim, blind and therefore not quite at the peak of his game, walked out to Blair, knowing he was putting himself in danger, but cared so much for his friend...ah, well, it just got me. And in most ways, I still consider it to truly be the first episode I saw. When I watched Reunion, my family was there and kept interrupting me to ask questions and make comments. One of the first things I wrote but never did anything with until a while later turned out to be my first missing scene for BMB.

How did you start writing Sentinel fan fiction?

Because of my pushy roommate! ~grin~ Robyn had been prodding me to write something since I liked the show so much. And this was before she really started watching it with me. However, I didn't want to until I'd caught up with all the episodes. But she kept giving me ideas on what to write, chief among them was "Jim and Blair go to Disneyland" -- we'd just been there recently with my sister and I think it was fresh in her mind. After I'd got my tapes and caught up and felt more comfortable with the characters, I wrote the story. I think she was surprised I actually did what she suggested.

Specifically, what was your first story, when did you write it, and what was it like to post your first story?

My first story was Disneyland Detour, posted way back in April 1997. Started sometime in March, I actually finished it when I was on a short trip to Colorado where it was very cold and very snowy. It was very scary to post it. I was a new writer, never having posted a story anywhere before. I didn't know anything about fandoms at all, much less posting stories for other people to read. I had to ask what a beta-reader was. I also tend to be very, very private about my writing. Or at least I was then. I still am sorta now since I don't usually let Robyn read my stories until they're done -- however that it is changing with my last few recent stories. But I got lots of lovely feedback, all of which I kept and which encouraged me to keep writing.

If you could see any of your stories made into a real episode, which one would you choose?

Hard question. I don't know that I've got that many stories that could be turned into an episode. Maybe a scene or two... I like a lot of my everyday life stuff and I think some of them could be used as the teasers and tags of episodes. Maybe the Traffic Jam stories or Stuck or the ‘pancakes scene' in Outtakes. Or maybe Downtime, since I'm found of Simon and Blair scenes. ~grin~

Which story are you most proud of?

Oh, man...well, I love the last few stories of my In Time and Destiny series -- I think they're some of my best writing. And I really, really like how Hope and Fear turned out. Hope and Fear is one of those stories which started with a few images and then just wrote itself.

Which character do you most enjoy writing? Which character is the easiest for you to write?

I enjoy all of them. With me, it just depends what the story calls for and sometimes what mood I'm in. I can sit down to write a section of a story from a certain character's point of view and be having a hard time. If I switch to another character, it suddenly becomes much easier.

What genre do you enjoy writing the most?

If I had to pick? Missing scenes are probably my favorite. The set-up is all there already -- all I need to do is fill in the gaps. Next to that, probably smarm.

Who are your beta readers and what do you appreciate most about them?

Robyn is my only beta reader. She knows how I think and how sensitive I am and has learned to suggest changes without getting me upset -- which is actually harder to do than she thinks, getting me upset, that is. She knows the little things I tend to do a lot and catches them -- missing words are a particular curse of mine. And she can usually tell what I'm trying to say and am not saying very well and suggest how I can write it better. It's very, very convenient to have an "in-house" beta reader. ~grin~ And a lot of fun. We toss around story ideas all the time and do a lot of brainstorming. Cheaper than a phone call and faster than email.

You maintain several excellent Sentinel web pages. How much time does this involve for you?

Mine actually doesn't take that long. I've got updating the pages when I have a new story to post down to a science. As for updating links, if I feel like it, I'll go through and check them every now and then. I pay attention to the lists I'm on, look for new links and such. When new authors appear, sometimes they have a page already, so I add the link when I check out their stories. And I check out the other large link pages to catch any links I've missed. I pride myself on having an up-to-date link list, especially since I use it instead of bookmarks anyway. As for other webpages...I used to help Robyn update hers, but not as much anymore. I still help on the episode notes, but mainly I just type them in and send the message to her over email and she pastes it into the right spot.

Recently you started doing transcriptions of Sentinel episodes. Tell us about how you got started doing that and what you hope to accomplish.'s sort of a convoluted little tale. A couple months ago I started watching Buffy the Vampire Slayer since I knew I'd be running out of TV shows that I like to watch. Since I've missed so much of the show, I knew I'd be lost, but I figured I'd catch most of it by context. When looking around for Buffy fanfic that I could read (still haven't found any authors I truly enjoy), I started with the main Buffy archive and from there found the Buffy episode transcripts. I started reading them and thought to myself that maybe this would be something I could for TS since I know there are folks out there who haven't seen all the episodes and haven't been able to get tapes. So....I started them, digging up a few closed captioning texts to help me along for a handful of them. It's a lot of work, but I enjoy doing stuff for the fandom. What can I say? I like being helpful. ~grin~

Tell us about your original fiction -- the fantasy world in your Prophecy series. How is writing your original fiction different than writing fan fiction? Have you ever considered publishing a fantasy series?

I started these stories actually based around a short bedtime story I wrote for Robyn back in college. I took a 5- page story and turned it into a 97-page story. I gave it to Robyn for her birthday back in 1996, thinking that would be it. Obviously I was wrong. ~grin~ One of these days I plan to go back and edit it, expanding on it now that my writing ability has improved, but I haven't done so yet.

These stories are light fantasy set in a more or less medieval world. I read a lot of fantasy novels and draw a lot of inspiration from them. The main protagonists are women -- the main one, Kellessan, is a warrior, a swordswoman who has a destiny to defeat evil and bring back the light to her country -- which she does in the main story, The Prophecy. The rest of the stories all build on this main story and are ones I've written that happen before the main story, during, or after and develop other characters as well as filling in ‘missing scenes'. I've tried to create characters that are different from each other and grow as I write them. A handful of characters are sort of based on people I know personally. Others are helped along by things I've seen on TV or from books I've read. Of main interest to a lot of readers are two characters I created in June 1997 -- Jydan and Blaen, sorta based on Jim and Blair, but with a lot of differences, such as no sentinel senses and the fact that Blaen is the one with the gift. I had never planned to write these two characters into more than just the one story, but they've become main characters and I've written several stories centered just around them, as well as integrating them into the "current" storyline.

I think I enjoy writing these stories so much because I can do things in the Prophecy universe that I can't in the TS universe. And I think it's helped my writing ability -- always a good thing. ~grin~ Writing original fiction is mostly different because you have to create all your own characters and your own world. In ways, it's easier because you're not limited by what is set up on a TV show. In other ways, it's harder because you don't have any parameters already given to you. I think by writing both original fiction and fanfic, I'm getting the best of both worlds.

As for publishing, I get that question from time to time. Personally, l don't think it's good enough to be published. I've read tales of how hard it is to get published and I don't think I could handle rejection letters and editors wanting me to change my story. So for now, everything will just stay on the web.

What are the main similarities and differences between Jydan and Blaen of your Prophecy Universe and Jim and Blair of the Sentinel universe?

Oh, my, loaded question. ~grin~ Similarities. I've kept many of the qualities that make Jim and Blair who they are and applied them to Jydan and Blaen. Jydan is the older one, is very protective of his younger, smaller friend, has a very intense sense of loyalty and duty, earlier on he has some repression issues, doesn't like being in the limelight, teases Blaen quite mercilessly at times, and he, of course, cares a great deal about Blaen and will go to great lengths to help him.

Blaen is intelligent, well-read, a quick learner, educated, a teacher, willing to work past his fear to help others, more excitable about some things, stubborn, occasionally bouncy, is very sensitive to other people's feelings, picks on Jydan just as mercilessly, will fight if he has to but doesn't go looking for it, and he also cares a great deal for Jydan and puts his well-being above his own.

And differences. Well, first-off, in the Prophecy universe, there are no sentinel senses. I deliberately left that out since I didn't want to impinge on Pet Fly's intellectual property, well, more than I already do with fanfic. ~grin~ Anyway, no sentinel senses anywhere.

Jydan and Blaen meet for the first time much earlier than Jim and Blair do -- Blaen is 19 and Jydan is 30 (I kept the 11 year age gap between them). While Jydan is not a cop, he is a mercenary, a noble one at that. "A mercenary with a sense of morality" is how Blaen would put it. He was raised by his mother and his uncle, his father having kicked his mother out before Jydan was born. Blaen comes from a different country and an entirely different family situation. His family was very happy, very together. However, they were all killed very tragically when he was 14, leaving him on his own. Blaen is a dironan -- an empath for lack of a better word to define this. He occasionally has prophetic dreams and can sense things. And he is a guide, though not in the Sentinel sense of the word.

In their first solo story, Jydan hires him to help him do a job in Blaen's native country. In the process, they eventually become good friends and then at the end become tayaerra -- soul brothers -- a very special friend bond that is a custom between friends in Jydan's country. This bond and Blaen's abilities play very important roles in their lives as they continue on their adventures. So, in ways, Jydan and Blaen are closer than Jim and Blair are because of this bond and the way they depend on each other. A reader once told me that (and I have to paraphrase since I haven't been able to find the quote, rats!) that they are both very strong and they are also vulnerable and hurt enough to need each other at the same time. Jim and Blair are close on a different level, at least in my stories. The Sentinel-Guide bond is different and I feel there's a lot more mysticism inherent in this bond, which makes it fun to write in different ways.

You've written quite a few stories which you categorize as just "smarm" or as "everyday life" stories. What do you see as the appeal behind these stories and why readers seem to enjoy them so much?

I can only give you the reasons I like them -- they're short and they're quick and easy to read (and write!). And sometimes it seems (to me) that the standard stories are usually longer heavy drama stories with lots of angst and so forth. I wanted to do something a little different with some of my ideas. And I can write the lighthearted stuff more easily than I can the heavy drama stuff. And from the responses I get, I think people enjoy them because they're lighthearted and just a peek into what the boys do when they're not chasing bad guys or getting bopped on the head.

You seem so comfortable writing smarm. Was it always that way for you?

No, it wasn't. ~grin~ I wrote the one piece Conclusions in response to the Guide Posts non-owie smarm challenge, but didn't really think I could really write it very well. So it wasn't until almost a year later that I wrote first Breezes and then Embrace, the latter of which was something I'd been thinking about doing for a while -- describing a hug from the inside out. I knew when I wrote Embrace that I would find myself writing more of this genre. My theory was that I was doing it right when I took a step further than I was truly comfortable with writing. ~grin~ However, that theory doesn't hold true anymore. So I've had to find other ways to push the boundaries and not just write the same stuff over and over again. Most times when I write a smarm piece, I have a particular image, a freeze frame, in mind. I will write an entire story just to get that one shot, that one moment. And usually, that works for me.

Outtakes is peppered with quotes from The Prophet by Kahlil Gibran. What other sources have proved inspirational for you?

Other sources...well, I've searched the web for friendship quotes and used them in various pieces, such as Nightfall. I've also helped to write a piece that centered around Diamond Rio's song You're Gone. Sometimes I can be watching another television show or reading a book and something might speak "Jim and Blair" to me and I'll get a story idea from that. And real life of course -- things like traffic jams, graduation ceremonies, or going to Disneyland.

I know some authors like to pull things from the news or newspapers and then apply that to fanfic -- that is probably one route I'll never take -- for one I don't get or read the newspaper and I don't watch the news. And that kind of "idea-gathering" has just never appealed to me. For me, most of my large ideas come from just simply brainstorming. For example, in my last T&D story, I got stuck halfway through and just didn't know what to do. When I finally started writing again, more or less forcing myself since I wanted it done by a certain date, I got hit with all sorts of ideas as I was writing -- some of that came out to be Simon ending up where he did in one of the scenes near the end. You can imagine how happy he was about that. ~grin~ In any case, I guess aside of the occasional quote or song or something pedestrian that happens to me, you can say most of my ideas are internal. And some just...happen.

The Aftermath Drabbles cover the same few moments of time, but from different points of view. Was this the original plan, or did it "just happen"?

No, it wasn't the original plan since I only planned one little drabble. I think I was stuck on another piece and I needed to write something else. And since I'd never written a drabble, though I knew what it was, I decided to see what I could in 100 words. I don't tend to write much solid angst and I guess I must have been feeling in the "angst" mood that day. In any case, I wrote the first one. And then a bit later I wrote the second one. And I knew after writing that second one that it would a series. Since I like angst and since I don't really write long angsty pieces (though I like to read them), the drabbles are my contribution to that genre. And I find drabbles a challenge to write. And more of a challenge to write five of them all about the same few moments in time.

Tell us about how you see Jim and Blair's relationship. Are there a few specific scenes or episodes that inspire your view of the boys?

I see Jim and Blair as very solid friends, equals and supportive of each other. Jim is still kinda repressed on some things, but I think Blair understands that and works with it. Blair knows where Jim's boundaries are and knows when to push and when not to push. Same for Jim. And they both care a lot for each other, even if it isn't spoken aloud much of the time. They can tease each other and laugh together and pick on each other. As for specific episodes....probably most of 2nd season and a lot of third. Eps like BMB and the infamous garage scene. The waiting room scene in Hear No Evil. Jim sleeping on the couch in Sweet Science. Blair pushing Jim to listen in Warriors and to go talk to his dad in Remembrance. All of The Rig and Spare Parts.

You also incorporate the character of Simon Banks into your stories. In your opinion, has Simon's attitude toward Blair developed into something more than an "abiding tolerance"?

Most definitely. Just from his little speech to Blair in Sweet Science, the way they tease and pick on each in Crossroads, and Simon's reaction to Blair's revival in Sentinel Too, I think Simon considers Blair a very good friend. He just likes to be gruff about it. ~grin~ Can't show the kid how he really feels, you know, would ruin his image. I sometimes think Simon is like a father figure to Blair. And I have a feeling Simon feels that way sometimes! ~grin~ Blair and Simon have come a long way from the beginning when Simon really didn't understand why Jim would have this kid hanging around him. Now...they tease each other and look out for one another. Definitely good friends.

What inspired you to write the In Time and Destiny series, a favorite of many readers?

A reader asked me to write a story where Jim had to save a young Blair. Sort of a time travel thing. So I took that and wrote Reflection of a Dream which I meant just to be a single story, and a slightly AU one at that. I never posted it to senfic, just announced that it was on my page since I wasn't sure how the story would be received. Remember this was back before I really wrote a lot and still was very unsure of my writing ability. I was quite surprised to have people writing back to me wanting a sequel. I suppose I probably shouldn't have been considering I left it so obviously open for another story. So I wrote the next one, thinking I'd tied things up and it would just be the two stories. Then came the third and by the fourth, I knew I had a series going and gave it the name of In Time and Destiny.

What's the story behind the Traffic Jam series?

It's the same as the story behind several other stories -- Robyn and I got bored and started thinking about story ideas. ~grin~ No, really, Robyn and I were stuck on the freeway in the midst of a huge rainstorm with some gigantic pileup in front of us somewhere (folks in southern California don't always understand to slow down when it starts to rain). We got to talking about what Jim and Blair would do if they were stuck in a traffic jam...and voila! The first of the Traffic Jam stories came out. I hadn't intended it to be a series, but then I'm easily swayed by readers' comments -- at least if I think I could enjoy writingg what they suggest.

Your epilogue to The Sentinel by Blair Sandburg moved Blair away from a career with the police and back into academia. Would you ever be able to write Blair as a cop? Why or why not?

Well, I don't know that I moved him totally back into academia. I just didn't want him to enter the police academy. I want another option. And I wanted Jim to be open to realizing and understanding that Blair wouldn't want to do that, no matter how much he wanted to be Jim's permanent partner. In Reverie (a later piece that sorta deals with TSbyBS), I did give Blair his doctorate with another thesis. But I'm not sure he actually went back to the university as a teacher. I have yet to figure out what he's going to do. In any case, no, I don't want to see Blair as a cop. It just feels...wrong. I can't really put my finger on it, other than to say it feels wrong and I don't like it. I know in my heart of hearts that even if Blair were a cop, he'd still be an academic type who spouted off stuff about this tribe and the other, but I just don't want to see him as a cop. I'd rather see him as a consultant or specialist or something, and still find a way to be Jim's full-time partner. And I bet there are students and maybe a few faculty who know Blair well enough to know he's still a good person and that the ‘fraud' wasn't quite what he said it was.

You've co-authored a number of stories with Robyn. What is it like to do that?

Lots and lots of fun. Sometimes a little crazy since she's got a pretty wild sense of humor, but then that's what makes her humor stories so good. We always have a wonderful time thinking up stuff to write together. We haven't co-authored a story in a while and we're still contemplating what story we should write together next. Readers, beware!

How do you deal with writer's block?

When I get writer's block, especially if I'm in the middle of writing another story, I tend to take a step back and give it a rest for a bit, not push so hard. And I might go write something else, a little short piece or something that I can post in a hurry. Getting feedback on those little things sometimes helps me. A lot of times, I just have to take a pencil and sit down and longhand notes about what I want to do or brainstorm, just write down every possibility, no matter how strange. A lot of the best ideas have come while I was writing the story or while I sat down to brainstorm my way through a block.

Do you have any advice for new TS fan fiction writers?

I don't have any great, really, really wise words, but I have a few simple things that might be of help. The best advice I've heard is to write something every day. Keep in practice. It's a skill like any other skill. If you don't use it, you lose it. Know your characters. Good spelling and grammar are important for most readers to enjoy a story.

What is the hardest part about writing for you?

Getting a good idea and then actually getting started on the story. Usually if I just sit down and make myself start, the story will write itself. Just like that Law of Inertia.

What is the most satisfying part of writing for you?

Finishing. ~grin~ Actually, this is more or less true. I like that satisfactory feeling of being done, of having accomplished all I set out to write. Other times, I feel especially satisfied if I manage to write a scene just the way I'd pictured it, which doesn't always happen. Or if I get inspired in the midst of writing and the story just starts to write itself without any help. But usually, for me, finishing the story is the best.

What was the first piece of fan fiction you ever read?

Uh....well, I didn't know it was fan fiction at the time, but at the very first Star Trek convention I went to, I bought a Trek fanzine. That was in, oh, man, several years ago, before I went to college. I'm not sure when exactly. Probably sometime during high school, 89 or 90, maybe. I don't remember the stories in it anymore other than they were Trek. I think Data was on the cover. Don't remember really.

What was the first piece of fan fiction you ever wrote?

Way back in 7th grade, I started writing stories for a TV show I watched at that time -- Scarecrow and Mrs. King. I remember writing that first piece. Long-hand, in a blank book, 15 pages long. I've looked at it since and just cringe. Really, really bad. But I improved, I think, since I kept writing for a couple years, creating new characters and such. Then I started writing in present tense and had to train myself out of it when I started writing TS fic...

Do you see yourself writing fan fiction for other TV shows?

Right now? Not really. I've written stuff for myself for S&MK, plus Beauty and the Beast (TV version with Linda Hamilton). There really haven't been any other shows that have caught my attention and focus so much. I watch mostly pretty offbeat shows as Robyn will attest to ~grin~ but I refuse to try to write for Star Trek or Babylon 5 -- too technical and sci-fi'ish for me to try to figure out.

What was the first piece of Sentinel fan fiction you ever read?

Probably Kristine Williams' fic. When I got into the fandom, there was basically her stuff, Laura Schomberg's, and a few other authors who have since left the fandom.

Are there particular kinds of Sentinel fanfic stories that you especially enjoy reading?

I love good long dramas with a nice balance of h/c and action and suspense and some light humor thrown in for good measure. And I also love the nice little smarm pieces that I can read over and over again. I like to see the equal partnership and friendship of Jim and Blair with them supporting each other through whatever trials they're going through.

What is it about The Sentinel that inspires you to write?

The friendship, the humor, the on- and off-camera camaraderie between the three male leads, plus Megan as well. I just love the show and the characters.

What do you believe are The Sentinel's greatest strengths and greatest weaknesses, as a series?

Strengths -- wonderfully talented actors; lots of humor; a very unique sci-fi twist. Weaknesses -- no female writers; they can build up terrific plotlines, but then fall apart on the follow-through; inconsistent continuity.

Do you find yourself identifying more with Jim or Blair?

Probably Jim more. He's got that cynical/acerbic humor thing going. Which I usually do as well.

If you were given the opportunity to write an episode of The Sentinel, what story would you like to tell?

Something to do with the mysticism of Jim's sentinel abilities and Blair's shamanistic bequest from Incacha. Not sure what, but it'd be something I'd love to do. Maybe a joined vision when they're both there and aware of it. Something to do with really getting around to solidifying just what Blair is to Jim, what the Guide/Shaman is to the Sentinel.

What three specific things would you like to see on The Sentinel that we haven't seen yet? How about general changes?

Specific -- I would like to see (1) more on Blair as shaman or guide -- deliberately defined; (2) more of Steven who I thought was a good character; and (3) maybe Blair having a prophetic dream for once. General -- (1) a few character-driven episodes rather than always case-driven; (2) give the guys a few normal women to date; (3) Simon-centered episodes where he doesn't get shot or end up in the hospital.

What one story do you think people will always remember you for?

One? Um...actually I think I'd have to say my In Time & Destiny stories as a series. I consider those the stories that solidified me as a writer.

What do you think the future of fanfic will hold, in both online and 'zine fandom?

I think it'll stick around awhile, especially the long-time, prolific authors, especially the ones who've taken TS and created their own universe within their own stories.

Can you tell us what stories you have in the works right now?

Right now? I'm working on a humor piece which Robyn helped me think of a bit ago. And I'm writing another story around a song. Both are sorta in limbo-land right now, but I hope to get them finished soon. I'm always contemplating new fic ideas, but usually I don't get around to actually writing them down anywhere. I do keep promising a sequel to my OWW crossover which I really need to start on sometime soon. Plus there's another crossover I'd like to do as well and an AU story Robyn and I keep tossing ideas around for. And...I'm still banging out ideas for several more Prophecy stories. The muse might wander away from time to time, but she never strays too far.

Thanks Becky!

Last updated 2/26/03 igr