Love the Victorians? Mythological goddesses?
Fairytales? Crime fiction? Any/all of the above?
Then you’re in the right place!
Dominique Gracia is a researcher of all things Victorian, and writer of bits and bobs.
Dominique gained her PhD from the University of Exeter in 2017. She is especially interested in Victorian poetry, short fiction, and art. Authors of interest include Michael Field, Vernon Lee, Oscar Wilde, Dante Gabriel Rossetti, Christina Rossetti, William Morris, and CL Pirkis. Dominique’s research covers areas such as media studies and the relationships between writing and art, including adaptation and ekphrasis. She also works on the detective fiction genre from the nineteenth century to the present day. You can find her academic publications in journals such as Word&Image and Victorian Poetry.
Dominique also writes short fiction and poetry. She is fascinated by things that come up again and again, and run below the surface, from Greek mythology to cultural tropes that just won’t die, and the emotions that carry them along. She has various flash and short fiction pieces published in journals and around the internet, and she would love for you to read them! Dominique’s currently working on two short story collections: a collection of detective stories set in the 1890s, and a collection of stories about Greek goddesses in exile in the late-twentieth century.
Follow and support
You can follow me on Twitter (@graciado) or Instagram (@graciadowrites) using the social media buttons above/below. You can also follow me on Medium (@graciado), where as well as some fiction, you’ll find book reviews and non-fiction pieces about work-life.
If you’d like to support my work, you can buy me a coffee via Ko-Fi, using the Ko-Fi link right here:
On Ko-Fi you can also find my shop, where you can buy some of my work that’s not freely available elsewhere. Supporters can also leave me a message to commission a new story! And from time to time I post author’s readings of some of my work, including currently unpublished pieces like ‘Sweetpeas‘.