Sunday 29 January 2012


The second collection of erotic fiction from the author of Bedtime Stories, Words Made Flesh and The Chain.

In “The New Puppy” two older tops get to know Dave’s insatiable new boyfriend Chad. Married business man Tony meets Lucas at the exclusive Regent Hotel for a night of executive relief in “The Night Porter”. Two strangers find warmth together one cold October night in “The Boy at The Farm”.

Leather men, wandering husbands, eternally youthful vampire twinks and romantic lovers are among the men vividly conjured up in the eleven stories that comprise Thom Wolf’s Body Language.

Avaialble now from:

Friday 20 January 2012


It’s been a busy couple of weeks with two main priorities:

- the publication of Body Language
- writing my new novel.

The manuscript for Body Language is all set to go. The final step in formatting the book was to transfer the digital edition onto my Kindle to check that everything looked the way it should and that there had been no formatting errors in the transition from Word document to e-book.

The results look fantastic and I’m very happy with the finished e-book. The ten stories that form the main body of the book vary in style and tone taking in themes of adultery, submission, vampirism, afternoon liaisons and long term affairs. It’s a pacy, sexually charged collection and I can’t wait for people to start reading it.

The book will go live on Amazon on Friday 27th January. Next week, to coincide with the books release, I’ll be posting a brand new story right here on this blog. Killing Time is not included in the book and will be available to download as an exclusive PDF e-book.

Work on my new novel is underway. Despite all the other distractions I’ve had since New Year I’ve been very strict about hitting my daily target of a minimum of three pages per day throughout the week, six to nine pages on Friday. While that might not seem like a lot to some other writers, it’s a steady progression for me and after just two weeks forty pages have been completed. Not bad going. With a bit of stamina and determination I’m aiming to finish the first draft around April or May.

Wednesday 4 January 2012


Firstly – very happy new year to one and all. I hope this year brings everyone the cheer and success they are searching for.

As you can see from the flier above, my new book Body Language is almost set for release, with the handsome young cover boy from Bedtime Stories making a return appearance. I’ll be posting further details about the new collection over the coming days. The book is in the very final stages of formatting and due for a release on all digital formats on Friday 27th January. Writing a novel requires a far greater degree of discipline and planning. I know there are still a lot of writers who like to the find their novel in the writing process, not really knowing where it is going or how it will end when they begin. I’m not one of them. Before I start writing a lengthy peace like a novel, I need to have a detailed synopsis (around five or six pages) written in advance, together with a full character list and notes for all of the major characters. I like to think of it as setting out on a journey with a map. I might change my route along the way, but I know in advance where I am going and roughly how I am going to get there. If I need to do any research then it becomes apparent at this stage and I factor it into my pre-work.

I’m rather old fashioned in the way I write these days. I like to do my first draft in long hand in a hardback note book, sitting at the kitchen table with some music playing. I’ll write for about an hour, or however long it takes to until I’ve written three pages then take a short break, before sitting back down to write another three pages. Once I’ve written my daily target of six pages, I start to type up my hand written draft, revising the text as I go. A lot of writers would argue that it’s quicker to type the first draft directly into a word processing programme but for me, the writing is in the pen and paper draft; that’s when I get time to think and really get into the scene.

We all have our own routines and methods of getting the work done.

Thom X