Charles Aughtly can't stop thinking about Lucas Sawyer and his sexy Doc Martens. But he's the heir to Aughtly Co--destined to take over his father's company and live a life of luxury and heteronormativity. He can't like a boy, that's not part of his father's plan.
Lucas Sawyer has everything figured out: his sexuality, his future, his grades, and all the shallow people attending his school (yes, even Charles Aughtly, who hates his guts). The only thing he doesn't know is his gender--and the identity of the anonymous, closeted classmate who has been emailing him, which is much more pressing.
But when online meets reality, their secrets could either be their solace or their downfall.
Forget Me (Not)
Chestnut, California has a church on every block, two whole freeway exits, and more ignorance than bliss. Liam Dawson ghosted everyone and vowed to never look back when he fled to LA to transition. There, he finds a home with Onyx, his eccentric idol roommate, and becomes a handyman. It feels like a new life. Then his parents die in an accident, and he's forced to return to deal with the fallout. His parents never told anyone why he left, and when he goes back, no one recognizes him. Liam decides to go stealth, and pretend to be nothing more than the contractor hired by an estranged daughter to fix up an old house for sale.
Until his almost-flame, Duncan Lange, shows up at the house with flowers, looking all grown up and handsome. Duncan hasn't connected the dots about Liam's identity, and Liam decides to continue the charade. As old feelings resurface, and Liam begins to see Chestnut though Duncan's eyes, he starts to wonder what home really means--and whether or not he really wants to leave.
Requiem of the Divine
Theo Jones is no stranger to moving. Having spent his life traveling from place to place for his father’s job, Theo thinks he has seen everything the world has to offer. Every town, every city, every suburban nightmare–it’s all exactly the same. The same types of people, the same boring schools, the same routine day in and day out. That is, until Mission Creek.
On the surface, Jace Douglass has it all–popularity, talent, and a promising future. But after the death of his father two years before, Jace inherited a large debt–a debt owed to none other than the Gods themselves. Now, Jace must juggle his newfound job as a Vessel to the Goddess of Death, and keeping the divine world a secret from his nosey classmates. Until a chance encounter with the new kid exposes everything.
There’s only one problem: Theo is human, and humans can’t see traces of the Divine.
So why can Theo?