Nin Harris is a published SFF author, a poet, and a Gothic scholar. Nin writes Gothic fiction, literary mythic fantasy, steampunk,cyberpunk, nerdcore post-apocalyptic fiction, planetary romances and various other forms of hyphenated weird fiction. She has lived in three countries (UK: Scotland and London, Australia: Brisbane, and Malaysia: All over the place). She is in love with her day job as a tenured Gothic literary scholar, researcher, and a senior lecturer at a public university where she teaches literature, creative writing (with an emphasis on hypertext literature, short fiction, and poetry) for undergraduates and Masters (in Postcolonial Literature) students. She occasionally teaches drama and performance studies — she recalls with pride guiding students through the unabridged stagings of Christopher Fry’s The Lady’s Not For Burning, Tom Stoppard’s Rosencrantz and Guildenstern are Dead, and William Shakespeare’s A Midsummer Night’s Dream. As a researcher, Nin has received two research grants as principle investigator/research leader. She supervises M.A and PhD students in her areas of research and literary enquiry. Her academia.edu profile may be accessed here.
Nin is also an obscure singer/songwriter and visual artist who sometimes dreams in html/css/php. Nin is an advocate of the potential of digital, hypertext fiction; her own project(s) to that effect may be found at The Mythogenetic Grove. She has been writing fiction and poetry as well as painting extravagant designs and daydreams for as long as she can remember. Nin is currently working on revising and finalising the first book of her Watermaidens Trilogy, Watermyth.
In her editorial capacity, Nin is an associate editor at an ESCI/Scopus indexed academic journal, and the Editor-in-Chief of Truancy Magazine, a not-for-profit bi-annual electronic SFF `zine of myth and folklore revisions and experimentations. She has been an editor at Cabinet des Fees in the past as well as at two commercial academic publishing houses.
Email enquiries may be directed to: tindomerel AT (this domain).
Please note that I have sadly stopped listing the editors that pulled my stories out of slush here. I’ve written a post on authorship that explains exactly why I have taken such a step. I remain sad that this is necessary and am still glad/proud to have been published by such fine editors/human beings.
- Prosthetic Daughter in Clarkesworld Magazine, Issue #125, 1 February 2017 (Print/ebook/Web).
- What the Stories Steal in Clarkesworld Magazine, Issue #122, 1 November, 2016 (Print/ebook/Web).
- Butter-Daughters in The Sockdolager, Fall 2016, Issue 7, 20 October 2016 (Print/ebook/Web).
- Moult in Alphabet of Embers, July 2016 (Print/ebook).
- Morning Cravings in POC Destroy Science Fiction (Flash Fiction), 1 June 2016. (Print/ebook/Web).
- Auto-Rejection: An Outro in Trash (Fixi Novo), 11 April 2016. (Print/ebook)
- Tower of the Rosewater Goblet in Strange Horizons, 4 January, 2016.(Web)
- Your Right Arm in Clarkesworld Magazine, Issue #110, 1 November, 2015. (Print/ebook/Web)
- The Faerie-Maker in GigaNotoSaurus, 1 October, 2015.(Web), 2015. (Web/ebook)
- No. 165, Independence Lane in The Harrow, Vol 10, No 11 (2007), 2007. (Web)
- No. 165, Independence Lane (reprint) in Flesh (Fixi Novo), 11 April 2016. (Print/ebook)
- Sang Rimau and the Medicine Woman in Up and Coming: Stories by the 2016 Campbell-Eligible Authors (Bad Menagerie), March 2016.
- Your Right Arm in Up and Coming: Stories by the 2016 Campbell-Eligible Authors (Bad Menagerie), March 2016.
- Jean-Luc, Future Ghost in Uncanny Magazine, Issue 14, January 2017.
- Reversed Polarities in Strange Horizons, 2015.
- Merlusine in Liminality Magazine, Spring 2015, 2015.
- The Domestic Sundial in Goblin Fruit, Summer 2011, 2011.
- Said the Tree to the Axe(Man), in Jabberwocky 3, Prime Books, 2007.
- Said the Tree to the Axe(Man) in Everything About Us: Readings from Readings 3, August 2016, (Print).
- Reversed Polarities in The 2016 Rhysling Anthology: The Best Science Fiction, Fantasy and Horror Poetry of 2015, May 2016, (Print).
- Visions of Courtly Life Translated into Contemporary Meditations: Muhammad Haji Salleh’s Sajak-Sajak Sejarah Melayu, in Issue 3 of Stone Telling, 2011.
- Faeries and Daimons: An examination of Yeats’s belief in a mystical and supernatural universe with reference to A Vision and Per Amica Silentia Lunae, in Cabinet des Fées, 2010.
- The Myths, Folklore and Legends of South East Asia: An Annotated List, in Cabinet des Fées, 2010.
Interviews and Roundtables
- “I Think New Fairytales are or Should be Made all the Time”, by Alicia Cole, The Review Review, 2015.
- Stone Telling Roundtable: Crossing Boundaries and Blurring Edges, by Julia Rios, Stone Telling, 2011.