On a faraway world, Captain Sophie Green is recovering from a war that ripped her planet apart and left her personal relationships for dead. Among the many atrocities committed on both sides was the invention of Pasithea Powder, a drug with memory altering properties. Thankfully, the drug has been eradicated and only a handful of scientists—now political prisoners—know how to recreate it. When Sophie sees one of those scientist walking free, she is forced to turn to an estranged friend for help.
The Love That Dare Not Speak Its Name Trilogy is a series of screenplays co-written with Jackie Hedeman, about the incestuous circle of artists and socialites left behind after Oscar Wilde’s death.
Without Apology, co-written with Jackie Hedeman, is a Finalist for the Diverse Voices 2019 Screenwriting Lab and was listed as a Second Rounder for the 2018 Austin Film Festival Script Competition.
In 1944, Judith Carpenter is sixteen and has just been separated from her best friend and sent to live with a distant cousin in Hove, England. There, two things gradually dawn on her: 1) her distant cousin is married to Lord Alfred Douglas, of Wilde trial fame, and 2) all the poetry in the world might not be enough to understand the way she feels about the friend she left behind.
A Romance of No Importance, co-written with Jackie Hedeman
In 1901, in Paris, Olive Custance is faced with a decision. Will she stay in her unconventional relationship with Natalie Barney or will she give in to convention and the kind attentions of George Montagu? To further complicate matters, Bosie Douglas, Oscar Wilde’s infamous lover, won’t leave her alone. As Olive struggles to choose between happiness, safety, and independence, she stumbles across her true match.
Speak Its Name, co-written with Jackie Hedeman
In 1913, Robbie Ross has been protecting Oscar Wilde’s legacy for thirteen years, and no one has made it easy for him. Not the courts, not the public, and certainly not Alfred Douglas. With the past full of grief and the future uncertain, Robbie and Alfred Douglas struggle to define Wilde’s legacy.