KT McColl has been writing erotica since 2008, snatching laptop time whenever an hour or two of privacy can be assured. KT lives in Southwestern Ontario.
How did you get started?
I've been a technical writer for about 20 years -- it only feels like more -- and like most tech writers, there resided within me a fiction writer wanting to come out. One day, I was doing laps in the local pool and my mind started to drift as it often does when you're doing laps. By the time I'd finished my workout, I'd plotted my first story, which became the opening chapter of Incubus. I posted the chapter on Literotica, not knowing what to expect, and was pleasantly surprised at the reception. After about 40 submissions to Literotica -- some roundly panned but most well-rated -- I decided to take the plunge and get into e-books.
What is the greatest joy of writing for you?
Writing is always a challenge, but there are days that it just flows and you re-read what you've written and have one of those "wow" moments. And of course, there are the readers who take the time to let you know that you've done a good job. That's really what gives me the greatest pleasure.
A well-written and compelling novella. I wish I'd paid more attention to the page count so that the ending wouldn't have come as such a surprise. That said, I do look forward to the next installment. Thanks for sharing it.
There have been a few books on my e-reader that contained a warning of explicit material. That said, I had to laugh when I read: "This is smut".
The ABC Room is smut, but of the best kind. The ABC Room tells the story of a college student who answers an advert for sperm donors. What he doesn't know, but quickly learns, are the various ways in which he's expected to deliver the product. Even as he performs his duties with verve and aplomb, the narrator, Liam, exhibits an endearing level of vulnerability and self-awareness.
The writing itself is crisp and engaging and the characters have a depth that one doesn't often find in stories of this length. And the smut is creative, descriptive, and hot.
I look forward to reading more from A.V Roe.
There's a lot to recognize in this story of Eva and Peter -- a couple who, overworked and perhaps over-familiar, need to jazz things up a little. While the choices they make may not be for everyone, they certainly do make for a great read. Highly recommended.
I've read just about everything A.V. Roe has written and would have to say that Last River to Cross is his best effort to date. The novel tells the story of an author in the twilight of his life who is visited by a succubus. Rather than being tormented by her, she shifts into the characters he has written about and enables him to live the erotic adventures that he has fictionalized in his novels.
It's an unusual device (insinuating the author in his own novel) and I had my doubts at the beginning, but as the novel progressed, I was completely sucked in.
While readers of Mr. Roe's other novels will have the benefit of being acquainted with certain characters, this novel doesn't require this knowledge. Last River to cross stands alone and is a thoroughly enjoyable, creative, and highly erotic tale.
Tomboy Slut is the first in a series that explores the nascent union of two non-stereotypical D/s partners. For one, the Dom is not a mysterious billionaire beefcake and the sub is a self-described tomboy. Kudos to the author for that! The scenes between the two of them are appropriately steamy and set the stage for what looks like an entertaining series. Good read!
Freak Parade chronicles the slow and sometimes painful resurrection of a previously-famous recording artist, Eugenia Sharpe. Her world is populated by those who are compromised in any number of ways, and that is perhaps the most refreshing part of this novel -- nothing is clear cut and very little is as it seems at first blush. Although the novel does feature a happy ever after ending, the road to that conclusion is deliciously fraught and convincingly realistic. The writing is clear and compelling. A very enjoyable read.
The joy of reading indie authors is that every now and then, you encounter an unexpected gem. That Girl on the Bus is one such novel. It tells of Jory, a middle aged widower, who encounters the young, beautiful Aileen. The attraction, which is finely rendered by the author, is mutual, and soon the two become an item. On its face, the subject matter would too easily suggest an opportunistic older man's taking advantage of an impressionable, inexperienced young woman, but the narrative unfolds with such honesty that those misgivings are shelved. If you're keen on well-written, sensitive, and honest erotica, That Girl on the Bus is a must-read.
The subject matter of Family Kink is taboo, which is by its nature designed to arouse some measure of discomfort. The challenge in this kind of narrative is normalizing that which gives the reader pause, and in that, Family Kink performs admirably. The sex is hot and the various combinations of attraction within the family unit are explored unflinchingly and with sensitivity. I look forward to where this family might go next.