Days of future multiplied

I have made the executive decision that since I already had a vaguely planned-out future history for how we get from here to Requite (yes, it is all in my head, I contain multitudes) it could just as well do for the time-travel thing (provisionally entitled ‘Anna Chronistic and the Scarab of Destiny’) which I am writing at present as well. Though it does have frankly terrifying crossover possibilities, particularly since not only is Tzenni Boccamera fully capable of back-engineering a time machine, so is Lady Essex Hawkwood who has far fewer compunctions about what to do with it.

About Ankaret Wells

Writing, self-publishing and the strange search strings that lead people to my site.
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7 Responses to Days of future multiplied

  1. ashbet says:

    DEFINITELY don’t want Lady Essex getting hold of it! (Tzenni might experimentally send bits of grue back “just to see what happens” — Essex would be leading a column of pillagers.)

    I know that “Firebrand” is set in a different worldbuild/ruleset, but humanity might have lost a colony somewhere along the way, which developed in an airships-and-warplings-and-comedy-of-manners sense . . .

    . . . I just want more Firebrand-verse, and the idea of crossovers (what WOULD Coranzan society make of the Hawkwoods??!?) tickles me 😉

    • GRUES IN THE TIME CONTINUUM.

      I keep saying that one of these days I’ll write a book called ‘Warpling’ about the adventures of a weaponised exclamation mark. Never say never…

      • ashbet says:

        *grins* Well, since Jim Butcher’s entire Codex Alera series was the result of a bet involving a challenge to combine the concepts of “a lost Roman legion” and “Pokemon,” I find the idea compelling. I know you could do something amusing and engaging with it!

        • Now that is a pitch that I am interested in checking out, and I don’t normally do Roman fantasy.

          • ashbet says:

            You can see the Roman bone structure in certain aspects of the society, and in the names of many of the characters, but it’s pretty far from what I generally think of as Roman fantasy (more like, “what happens when you graft Roman human social structure onto a fantasy world with very different rules from Earth?”)

            I really enjoyed the series — and I’m not just saying that because I was one of the original beta-readers for what eventually became the first Codex Alera book 😉

            (I’ve dropped out of touch with Jim in recent years, mostly because I went through some rough years where I lost contact with a LOT of friends after I had to quit working, and by the time I tried to get back in touch, he was well-known enough not to be posting a personal e-mail address on his website anymore, and his contacts with me had been through employer e-mails that I didn’t have access to anymore.)

            Still thrills me to bits to see him get endcaps and name recognition — he’s a really sweet, kind, funny guy, and it makes me happy to see a friend who was an unpublished author when I met him on a Buffy the Vampire Slayer fan e-mail list (yes, really) turn out to be a major success ^___^

  2. Helen says:

    *Cackles with glee* Also, I love your working title!

    • I seriously doubt there will ever be official crossovers because it drives me loopy when I like a writer’s style but am bored with one series of books, try another series of theirs that I think is set in another universe and it turns out they’re all interconnected. But it’s there for fan writers to play with if they ever want to.

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