For an up-to-date inventory of all of my published work to date, head to my MuckRack profile, where you can see my writing on everything from music to business education. Or, if you’re short on time, just check out my personal highlights below!


MBA Startups To Look Out For–2018 for BusinessBecause

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“I. Paris” in Thistle Magazine SYMPHONY issue

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Interview with LP for Spindle Magazine


I tell [the story of my single ‘Lost on You’] just because I want people to know that one man’s trash is another man’s treasure. You know? […] It was made so obvious to me in that sense that it was almost like a metaphor for my whole life, you know – just keep doing what you do, because you obviously just didn’t get it in front of the right people. […] I really just want people to take away that if you feel like you’re onto something, you probably are, if you truly feel you are. If you’re not like blowing smoke up your own ass or pretending… Who is qualified to tell you [that you’re not]?

Interview: Levison Wood for Spindle Magazine

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[Take] risks financially. Take the plunge! Just go and do what you love, and hopefully the stability will come later on. — Levison Wood

Preview: Joe Webb @ JEALOUS East for Spindle Magazine


It’s been said that humour is what happens when our expectations are subverted, our instinctive associations broken and remade. A man walks into a bar – owch. If this is the case, then Webb’s work demonstrates collage’s aptitude for creating humour through unexpected visual juxtapositions.

‘In 1913, She Walked Down the Aisle Disguised As A Man’ for Narratively


In the winter of 1911, a handsome young man arrived in Meeker, Colorado. He wore a smart suit and introduced himself to the residents as John Hill – or Jack, as he preferred to be called. No one in that small White River Valley town had ever seen him before…

UPDATE: This piece was featured in 7th place on Narratively’s list of their 10 most-read articles of 2017!


Interview: Brother & Bones for York Vision

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Playing at those gigs, we were like, “Let’s go out and make a lot of noise, and give them something to think about.” So it probably made our shows a bit more lively, and we’d make sure that this epic song was loud and big and explosive so that people would go “Woah, who the hell are these guys?!” — James Willard