Fay Knight

Biography

Born in London, moved around a number of other UK cities. Real life is far more bizarre and interesting than any world that fantasy writers could create; I try to bring the surreal into mundane everyday reality in my own work.

Where to find Fay Knight online


Where to buy in print


Books

Dice and Dysfunctionality
By
Price: $1.49 USD. Words: 48,440. Language: English. Published: August 11, 2011. Category: Fiction » Fantasy » Urban
Every small town has its own subculture of goths, geeks, role-players and any other outsiders who tend to band together for safety. Little End is no exception; the local role-players are a harmless lot who keep to themselves, until strange events in the area force them to take action. A cast of outsiders, eccentrics and a very angry cat all feature in this comic fantasy novel.

Fay Knight’s tag cloud

cats    comedy    comedy fantasy    coven    dice    fantasy    geek    geek culture    geek fiction    goth    pagan    roleplaying    subculture    witchcraft   

Fay Knight's favorite authors on Smashwords


Smashwords book reviews by Fay Knight

  • Youth and Beauty on Aug. 13, 2011

    Fascinating idea for a story, and overall it worked well. I'd have preferred it if the characters had a little bit more background detail to bring them to life; but in spite of that I was still able to sympathise with the main protagonist.
  • Seeing Things on Aug. 13, 2011

    Just the kind of contemporary fiction I love - urban fiction with a supernatural twist, a fast-paced plot, and written in a humorous and engaging style.
  • The Old Lady That Tends the Graveyard. on Aug. 14, 2011

    Lovely idea, but needed a bit more character development to really do it justice.
  • Mean Little Kitty & Waiting Room at the Hero League on Aug. 14, 2011

    Brilliant!
  • Courting the Beast on Aug. 17, 2011

    An extremely funny read.
  • Ardinéa on Aug. 18, 2011

    Religious proselytising masquerading as fantasy fiction, with a vague rambling plotline that doesn't hang together at all well. It was as if the writer had attempted to put parts together from an assortment of her favourite stories; which *might* have worked if she'd sat down and given the idea enough structure to start with. Nonetheless the sheer conviction behind it all kept me reading to the end; and she writes well in spite of the incoherent plot. Worth a read if you have an idle afternoon to kill, but don't expect it to deepen your understanding of either fairy folklore or Christian doctrine.
  • The Rule on April 06, 2012

    Only a very short story, but very evocative and left me longing to know more.