Trapped Inside? TWO new books!

First of all, I hope everyone out there is safe. It’s a scary time. Wash your hands!

Now, if you are locked down and looking for something fun, I have two very different new ebooks out for your reading pleasure. Forever Mine is a forced femme story inspired by the book and TV series YOU in which a first person narrator talks us through as she targets and then feminizes a man– of course, it’s all for his own good! I would describe this one as dark.

On the brighter but still kind of dark side is 1950s Sitcom Season Two. This one picks up where Season One left off, with our feminized hero still trapped as a woman and living in a 1950s sitcom. The story is written in the manner of The Honeymooners or I Love Lucy, and it loaded with 50s fashion, music and lingo. Links below:

Forever Mine

United States United Kingdom Germany France Italy Spain Netherlands

Australia Canada Japan India Mexico Brazil

1950s Sitcom Season Two

United States United Kingdom Germany France Italy Spain Netherlands

Australia Canada Japan India Mexico Brazil

If you dig what I laid down, please take a moment to post a review so other awesome readers can find these books! My ego and back account will also thank you!

New Book! Conan: Lost Manhood

The once mighty warrior Conan, trapped in the body of a woman!

Preview

He lifted me off my feet, kicking, and threw me onto the bed.  “You’re being a very bad girl, Conan!”  He shouted.  “Time for me to teach you some manners!”

“I’d like to see you try!”  I screamed.

And then he grabbed a whip from a hook in the wall, and snapped it against the floor.

My mouth went dry as I stared at the braided coils of the bullwhip. “No! I’m a man….”  I whispered, my voice hoarse.  “Please. I’m … I am … Conan….“

Havok grinned and came at me.  I screamed.

Conan: Lost Manhood

Conan the Warrior, Conan the King, Conan the Maiden! Yes, a once mighty warrior and ruler of men has found himself transformed into a woman and stands naked before not only the man who has defeated him, but his wife. So begins a journey of humiliation and degradation for our hero as he struggles to come to terms with his new station in life– as well as terrifying new needs!

Now for sale, and FREE if you have Kindle Unlimited!

United States United Kingdom Germany France Italy Spain Netherlands

Australia Canada Japan India Brazil Mexico

New Book: Denial

 

I had so much fun writing Denial!  In this story, the main character, Taylor, watches as her boss slowly turns into a woman.  But, he remains in complete and total denial, refuses to accept that he is experiencing a sex change and trying to play the bro despite his wide, birthing hips and perfect, soft skin.

Meanwhile, as he changes, Taylor finds herself obsessing over the young woman he is becoming.  What’s happening to her, she wonders, as the budding young she bro her boss is becoming lights her up like she’s never been lit in her life?

This is a stand alone story that takes place in the SheVirus universe, which I have previously depicted in my Deviant Art pages.  It’s a world where, you guessed it, a virus spread which rewrites male DNA, turning the men who catch it into gorgeous, fertile young women.  This story takes place in the early days of the virus, when it is just starting to spread and most people don’t even think it’s real.

If you liked unwilling changes, humiliation and crazy sex, you will probably dig this story!

Here are the links:

HULU

http://www.lulu.com/shop/tg-cooper/denial/ebook/product-22862066.html

Amazon

US

UK

Germany

France

Spain

Italy

Japan

Canada

Australia

India

 

 

 

Talking about Tom Tame

BACKSPACE by [Tame, Tom]Pinsedo by [Tame, Tom]

 

An elderly billionaire finds himself trapped in the body of a beautiful young Caribbean girl, living and working as his wife’s maid.

A man allows himself to be feminized in order to pass as a woman and infiltrate a mysterious and diabolical mega-corporation.

A couple is cursed by a witch on Halloween, so that each time they have sex the man becomes more feminine.

These plot lines come from the books of one of my favorite TG authors, Tom Tame.

What I like about Tame’s books first and foremost is that they are always plot-driven. These are stories in which TG is a major element, but they are stories where the characters have goals, conflicts, developed personalities, and in which the stories advance and progress which each scene.

They all explore gender and identity.  The characters struggle with what is happening to them and what it means about who they are and how they fit into the world, and the people around them struggle with the changes as well.

In Little Brown Girl, for example, the main character is a very rich and powerful alpha male type who not only finds himself suddenly female, but a penniless female totally dependent on his ex-wife, and powerless to stand up to her when she pushes him into serving her as her maid.  The books very patiently explores how his new sex and newly disenfranchised state impact him mentally, as he finds himself browbeaten by people who he used to believe were beneath him.  The physical change is very fast, but the mental changes come very slowly as he struggles against biology and society.

In Pinsedo, where the private investigator agrees to be feminized, we see a similar exploration of identity as the main character sinks deeper and deeper into his role, and the man who was once pretending to be a woman more and more becomes the act.  It’s an interesting exploration of how the masks we wear come become our faces, and of course a thrill to watch as he begins to find himself thinking like and having the same needs as the young female he pretends to be.

And then Femmer is a wholly different story altogether, and the variety of Tame’s work also interests me as I don’t feel like I am reading the same story over and over again, but different stories with different characters experiencing the results of gender changes.  In Femmer, one of the intriguing things is the way the male character becomes trapped not only in a female shape, but trapped by his own ultra feminine passivity.

That’s a quick survey of a few of Tame’s works, which can be found at Amazon and elsewhere.  My only complaint with this author is that I want more!   Get typing, Tom Tame!  The world needs your stories!

Tom Tame on Amazon

Check out his blog!

 

 

New Book Now Available!

The new book, The Men Who Would Be Queen, is up!  Check it out on LULU:

http://www.lulu.com/shop/tg-cooper/the-men-who-would-be-queen-book-one/ebook/product-22849694.html

Or, Amazon!

See a free sample below!

US

https://www.amazon.com/dp/B01LG310WQ#nav-subnav

UK

https://www.amazon.co.uk/dp/B01LG310WQ

Germany

https://www.amazon.de/dp/B01LG310WQ

France

https://www.amazon.fr/dp/B01LG310WQ

Japan

https://www.amazon.co.jp/dp/B01LG310WQ

Canada

https://www.amazon.ca/dp/B01LG310WQ

Australia

https://www.amazon.com.au/dp/B01LG310WQ

India

https://www.amazon.in/dp/B01LG310WQ

 

Game of Gowns

Cover Concept 1

cvr3mYBEalt2.png

Cover Concept 2

cvrmaybe2
I have a new book underway, and I am very much obsessed with it to the point that I am dreaming about the characters and their lives, waking up with scenes in my mind that seem to have written themselves in the night.

As the title to this post suggests, the new stories owe something to Game of Thrones, specifically a desire to portray a TG story set in a more brutal fantasy world.  It begins with our hero, the rightful heir to the throne, betrayed, transformed into a woman and then given as bride to a brutal warlord.  Our hero, now given the name Delicatha, finds himself trapped in a woman’s body and a woman’s life with a stone age husband who considers him good primarily for providing sexual pleasure on demand.

Meanwhile, the usurpers who stole his throne, emboldened by their success and their new power begin to establish a matriarchy in his kingdom, driving rivals to begin plotting to overthrow these dangerous females who would upset the “proper” order of things.  Soon, boys will be girls and girls will be boys, and the lines between the sexes blur as all the kingdom is forced to play the Game of Gowns!

One thing that happens when I write is I will begin to also create artwork, and above you will see two rough ideas for covers I have been working on.  Both tell stories that will echo one of the primary themes explored in this novel: men who find themselves the conquests of other men, subjected and turned into female sex-objects.  I may choose one of these or neither, and any feedback would be great.  In any case, this will be a much more slutty book than I have written lately– or ever– but the sex will all serve to explore characters and identity.  How would a warrior and a man used to not just ruling other men but brutally killing them in armed combat react to find himself small, helpless, reduced to serving as the wife of another?

How does a man get power when all he has is his pretty smile?

I expect to have this one out by the end of the month, so hopefully one or two of you will read it and get as much pleasure out of the experience as I am getting out of writing it!

 

LULU!!!!

Hey, people!  Just some publication news– I am making my books available on Lulu for the first time!  You can find them on my author page, and I will add more over the next few weeks.  I decided that I wanted to offer more options for readers since not everyone prefers the Kindle.

Some thoughts on my first three Lulu publications:

princesskinglulu

Cursed by a witch, King Holland Jordain begins turning into a girl.  One of the first stories I ever wrote, I originally published the first half of this story on Fictionmania under the title Witch War, and it marked the first time I explored in writing an idea I had thought over for many years: what if a man were trapped in the world of a fairy tale princess?  In this case, I added extra dynamics to the mix because as Jordain becomes more feminine in mind and body, his wife takes over rule of the kingdom and his own daughter takes a role in his feminization.  I had a lot of fun in this as the king suddenly finds himself being subjected to all sorts of restrictions and expectations, including a debutante ball and his wife’s desire to see him married off for political advantage.

voicesAMAZON

I had one idea when I started Voices:  What if all the men on Earth suddenly had high-pitched voices like little girls?  I didn’t have any idea where the story would go or what would happen, but just started with that notion.  As I wrote, I decided to gradually add more changes, so that as the boys got used to their new voices, they had another change and another.  I enjoyed writing the first story so much, I wrote two more.  One took place at the same high-school but featured the outsider kids more than the cool kids, so it mostly focused on a speed metal kid and his girlfriend, and the third featured a group of male and female soldiers.  I really enjoyed this work as it explored how the changes might impact the psychology of a jock, or a punk, or a soldier.  What would happen if a male commanding officer suddenly had the voice of Mini Mouse?  Would people still listen?

krystalfirstsingle

And Krystal Kinsey.   One of my personal favorites to write and a disappointment in that not too many people actually ended up reading it.  For Krystal Kinsey I wanted to explore a story where a straight white man allows himself to be gradually transformed into a woman of color.  The main character, Arthur, considered himself a failure, suffered a lot of self-hatred and has become consumed with the belief that the cure for everything wrong with him is FAME, so when a famous and powerful agent comes along and promises to make all his dreams come true, he is eager to leap into her trap and gradually allows her completely change his identity and turn him into a prancing pop princess whose fame is built as much on his willingness to be used as a sex object as it is his singing.  I loved the character and writing the story, and I had really thought it might be one of my most successful publications, but alas it was not to be!  Now,  maybe a few more people will take a chance and read it!

Check Me Out On Lulu!

The Hero’s Journey: TG Style

poster

When I began writing the first in my Hero series, I started off with a desire to marry Joseph Cambell’s theories as outlined in Hero with a Thousand Faces to genderfluid fiction.  I thought it would be interesting and fun to use the theory– which has served as the basis for an array of very successful movies from Star Wars to The Matrix to Knocked Up– and apply it to the case of a man who finds himself trapped in the body of a woman.

For those who aren’t familiar, Joseph Campbell was a scholar who decided to study all the world’s myths.  He was intrigued to discover that certain stories were told in every culture throughout history.  The names changed, the settings, but the essence of the stories was the same.

One of the most persistent was that of The Hero’s Journey.  You can find all kinds of sources out there on the particulars– here’s one—  but the core of the idea is that the hero’s journey is universal because it is all about growing up.  When the story starts, the hero is self-centered, selfish, dependent– like a child.  But, through the course of trials and revelations that occur on their adventure, they are transformed into someone who is other centered, independent– like a parent should be.  This story has universal appeal because everyone is either growing up or has grown up.

And so, I started my own story with a character, Pete O’Malley, who had been a tough guy cop, and now finds himself trapped in the body of a beautiful stripper.  Not only is he a woman– and this is a problem for a lot of reasons including the fact that he was an unconscious chauvinist– but he has also lost his status as an NYPD officer.   So, when the story starts, he is mired in a case of the poor mes, focused entirely on himself and his own struggles, and not worried in the least about how his actions and attitudes or even his sex-change– may be impacting other people.

I won’t say anymore about his journey here, but you can read it for yourself if you haven’t.  The story was meant as a stand alone story, but I found myself interested in the character of Pete as well as the others we meet along the way, and so I eventually wrote a sequel and a kind of flash sideways that explored how Pete’s partner dealt with his own sex-change and why his response was so much different than Pete’s.

In all the books, I wanted to have my characters discover their best, heroic selves as a result of their being turned into women, and in each case I felt the character’s personality would have an impact on how they adjusted and accepted or struggled against their new lives as well as their obligations.

I feel the Hero saga is among my best work, and as I finish the third book, I am excited myself to see how all of these characters continue their heroes journeys, and how those journeys transform and remake them into different and, in most cases, better people.

 

5 Questions with Donald Allen Kirch

dropdead.jpg

Hey, folks!  I am so happy to share with you my interview with Donald Allen Kirch, author of the recently released TG horror novel Drop Dead Gorgeous, as well as the TG classic The Misadventures of Ka-Ron the Knight, one of my all time favorite TG works.

Enjoy!

1. What are your top three TG experiences in terms of books, films, videos, songs?

I kind ‘a fell into “TG” fiction. I loved the movie “Just One of the Guys” and “Switch” when I was younger. I have always found the “possibilities” of this genre fascinating.

2. One of the things I admired about Ka-Ron was that you created a very detailed and fascinating fantasy world of your own in which to place the TG adventures of Ka-Ron. Can you talk about the world building process and why the details of the world were important to Ka-Ron’s story?

First and foremost, if the background of a story is not believable, neither will the front story. I created the “Ka-Ron” universe to be taken seriously. I hoped that it would be seen as a serious fantasy story. The “TG” element was added later on. Most stories which take this route, the main character deserves what happens to him. Ka-Ron, on the other hand, is an innocent. He is an honorable man. The story of the love that grew between Jatel and him/her would never have worked if their world was not believable. My favorite part of the Ka-Ron universe was the creation of “My Dwarfs.” Unlike any other fantasy, Dorian was a class act. The wizards and wicca masters, the steampunk quality of the Argo, and even mixing horror with science fiction – all of it was just plain fun to create. I love these characters. They are like family to me.

In creating this world, I took the best and most tragic memories of my own life and incorporated them into the story. I have a “game” I like to play when writing: I, honestly, place myself into each story I write. In other words: One of the characters in Ka-Ron’s world is “me” – in mind, body, and spirit. In this case: Jatel. If anyone who has ever read this story were to meet me, they would say, “Hey! You remind me of Jatel.” Don’t know what I would do if I woke up as the “female” version of Jatel, but it would be fun trying to find out.

3. In both Ka-Ron and your latest, Drop Dead Gorgeous, the men are turned into women as a punishment. Can you discuss why the themes of forced sex-change and revenge interest you as a writer?

There is nothing more frightening that losing one’s identity. These two characters are normal men doing their parts in the world they are both comfortable with. Then, BAM! They wake to discover they have brand new bodies and that everything they know, have been taught, and understand about the universe…is gone. Scary stuff.

I also am a sucker for the “fish out of water” story. You’ve probably heard this said before, “If I had boobs I’d never leave the house.” Guys say that with a confident chuckle. What would they really do if they woke to a 38-24-36 body? They’d scream themselves into a coma. Their understanding of the world would be gone. It’s within that frightening fear that I like to walk.

4. Can you talk about your journey as a writer? What was the process like for you in terms of reaching the point where you felt ready to put your work out there for the world to see?

Writing is a cruel taskmaster. It’s demanding, lonely, and fantastically fulfilling. It takes great courage to expose your work. I have been writing since I was 13. Each story is a complete journey, and I learn so much about myself upon completion. However, I was quite shy when I first started doing this. It took a great deal of soul searching for publishing my first book. One bit of advice I can give to any writer starting out: Always remember – no matter how good your work is, there will always be that “one” who will gain great pleasure out of trying to bring you down. Whether it be the local “Grammar Nazi” or critic…you cannot please everyone. Learn to ignore what people say, and accept praise with honest humility. Most important: Never take “No” for an answer. Learn to accept rejection as a learning experience, and move onward to the next publisher, agent, or editor.

5. What has been the most positive aspect of publishing your work?

I’ve learned so much about who I am. Before “The Misadventures of Ka-Ron the Knight” I barely understood what “TG” was. As I have moved forward with this adventure, I have come to admire the courage and pioneering spirit of these brave people, and I hope that I have created heroes for them to embrace. Friends have come forward, informing me that I gave them the courage to stand tall and make their personal choice to go forward with their transition. That it was the acceptance of Ka-Ron and Jatel, when each went through their adventures; and that it was love which saved them both – these stories helped them say “Yes.” I am happy with who I am and where I stand in my life. If, however, I awoke within Jatel’s female body…after a few hours of heavy meltdown…well…I could live with it.

6. What’s coming up next? Let’s hear about your next projects!

I am working on a second book in the “DROP DEAD GEOGEOUS” series. An audio book will be coming out for DDG later this year. Keep in mind, “DROP DEAD GORGEOUS” is a horror novel. It is filled with gore and some disturbing scenes. Not at all like “Ka-Ron.” Speaking of Ka-Ron, the rights of the first trilogy revert back to me at the end of 2017. I plan to see if I can republish in the States. I am also finishing up a prequel trilogy in Ka-Ron’s universe which follows the heroic adventures and tragic downfall of Count Voslow. Next to Dorian, the Count is one of my favorite characters. I have at least four novels I am currently researching. I am always looking for a great story to tell.

I hope to meet all of you, one day. Perhaps, we can meet, plan a quest, learn a little about each other, and fulfill a quest on our way to Mull Garden.

——————————————

You can find links to all of Donald’s books on his homepage where you can also buy his books from a variety of sources and in a variety of formats.

Thanks, Donald, for a great interview!

He, She and TG

 

 

       Nubia lifted the bottle higher, and some of the dark red wine spilled from the corners of Ambrose mouth and dripped onto his breasts. He swallowed and burst into giggles, falling onto his back again, staring up at the spinning ceiling.  Nubia licked the wine off his soft breasts, then wiped them with the corner of the sheets they lay upon, then looking down at Ambrose’ pretty face, his cloudy, drunken eyes, she said, “Opium!”

            “No,”  Ambrose said.  “I can’t even sit up right now…”

            But then Nubia was sitting him up, and she took a toke of opium and then covered his lips with her own, blowing the smoke into his mouth.  Ambrose inhaled, the world had gone bleary, and he slurred, “I love you so much. By the gods just take me.  Take me now.”

            “Let’s play a game,”  Nubia said, stroking his soft cheek.  “Something different.”  She draped her silken top over his breasts, the top she wore as his slave girl.

            “No,”  Ambrose said, his voice rising into a girlish whine.  “Let’s just make looooove!”

            “For me.  Wear this.  Come on now.”

            “Oh, fine then.  Just hurry.”  Nubia fitted the little silk top over her master’s breasts, tying to strings behind his slender neck, then the panties, the pantaloons, and finally the glittering golden torque, which she locked into place with a clinking of metal. 

            She put her finger under Ambrose’ chin and tilted his head back.  “You are my slave girl now.”

            “Is that what turns you on?”  Ambrose said, barely aware of himself, of what he was doing or saying.  “Do you want me to be your slave girl?”

            “Yes.”

            Ambrose giggled.  Knelt back on his heels, his legs together, shoulders back, breasts out, and then in a tiny little voice he said, “How can I please you master?”

            “Good,” Nubia said.  “Yes.  Very good.  Show me that pretty smile.”

            Ambrose smiled. 

            “Get on your hands and knees.”

From my book, Metanoia

I have generally chosen to keep using my character’s original gender pronouns when writing, even after the character has become fully gender changed in body and even sometimes in mind.  I will often alternate them in a passage to represent the character’s shifting sense of self, in a scene like this:

Paul smiled as he slipped out of his bra, letting his breasts sway free.  His wife, Jane, looked at him, letting her eyes drop from his face to his breasts, and Paul felt his cheeks flush as he glanced down bashfully.  “You’re such a beautiful girl,”  Jane said in her deep, husky voice.   Paul giggled.  He felt so sexy.  Jane lifted his chin and kissed him, then pushed him onto his back and slid her hand down his belly, to the slit between his legs.

Paul gasped as she felt her wife’s fingers slip into her vagina; she arched her back and ran his fingers through his thick, curly hair while Jane put his mouth on one of her nipples and began to suck, and Paul knew he was his wife’s woman now, and he always would be.

One reason I started to keep the pronouns is because I often felt when I read longer works of TG fiction– or saw some movies– that it would often become irrelevant that the characters was gender swapped.  I would essentially forget I was reading or watching a story about a man trapped in a woman’s body.  Especially in cases where the character adjusts, it would usually seem more and more that I was not watching a movie about a man who was turned into a woman at all, but just a movie where an actress started off doing a poor impression of a man and then started to just be herself.

In books, scenes that often seemed very charged for me as a fan of TG fiction when written with male pronouns would become boring with body consistent pronouns, and more so still if the name was also changed.

Paul grabbed his purse and slipped it over his shoulder, pausing to check his make-up

versus

Paulina grabbed her purse and slipped it over her shoulder, pausing to check her make-up

For me, the first sentence is fun as I feel the conflict is embedded in the writing via the use of the male pronouns, whereas the second I will read as just a sentence, or more so a sentence, especially if the pronouns and names switched 100 pages ago.

The essence of drama is conflict, and I want to keep my characters in conflict right up until the very end, where I often will completely switch the pronouns if I want my character to happily accept his new gender.

One of the first scenes I remember reading where this was done to incredible effect was in the first book in the Hot Bloods anthology series.  I can’t seem to find my copy, but the story was by Graham Masterson, and in it the main character wakes up in the body of a super hot woman he has been having an affair with, and when he explores his new body we get a line like, “He reached down and put his hands on his vulva, and then gingerly slipped a finger into his vagina.”

I remember finding that line incredibly impactful in the mixing of male gender words with female anatomy, and I have been drawn to those kinds of sex-scenes ever since.

Of course, we can all do what we want, and I am not trying to tell anyone else how to write. I just personally chose to keep using male or female pronouns even after characters switch for the reasons listed above.  I also tend to write stories about people who are not TG who get switched, so it makes sense in my stories that there is a conflict, whereas many people write stories of discovery where the character is female to begin with but just has the wrong body.

My Amazon Page