About Us

About Us

What is this place?

At www.redbarkcove.com the entertainment is customized for you.

A place where you can create and play a character in the community, or even sponsor another’s adventures from behind the scenes

What is an interactive story?

Simply put, it’s an adventure written in second person for a character you create.

Every character gets choices that will directly affect their stories and social relations.

You can answer the questions in as much detail as you like.

Or, in some cases, choose an entirely new course of action for your character than what was originally presented by the story narrator.

You may also write your character’s dialogue in certain scenes, or sit back and allow the narrator to do it. Always your choice

Will my character be featured in the accompanying Redbark Cove illustrated series?

That depends entirely on choices you make for your character along the way.


Weekly updates and new story content added to the Roleplaying Stories (RPS) , Map Room, and Character and Location Backstories.

Onsite access to all of the Redbark Cove Web-comics illustrated by Natalie Bryelle, and written by Keith Frederick.

Undying gratitude from us to you.

Memberships keep the adventures continuing for the players and readers alike.




Legal Disclaimer

All imagery found onsite at www.redbarkcove.com has been found online and primarily on Twitter, Tumblr, and Instagram. All imagery has been modified for thematic purpose to better help the reader visualize the events in the Role-play Stories (RPS), and Backstories.

Any Copyright Holders of any imagery found at www.redbarkcove.com who feel that the use of said imagery falls outside the realm of Derivative Artwork, and or The Fair Use Act, may contact us at any time to have any of the images removed.

Any Models depicted in any of the imagery found at www.redbarkcove.com may contact us at any time to remove  images regardless of whether they are the actual copyright holders of the art.


Derivative Art?

In copyright law, a derivative work is an expressive creation that includes major copyright-protected elements of an original, previously created first work (the underlying work). The derivative work becomes a second, separate work independent in form from the first. The transformation, modification or adaptation of the work must be substantial and bear its author’s personality to be original and thus protected by copyright. Translations, cinematic adaptations and musical arrangements are common types of derivative works.
Most countries’ legal systems seek to protect both original and derivative works.[1] They grant authors the right to impede or otherwise control their integrity and the author’s commercial interests. Derivative works and their authors benefit in turn from the full protection of copyright without prejudicing the rights of the original work’s author.     https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Derivative_work

For Example, The Mona Lisa 

Original Artwork: Leonardo Da Vinci (1503-1517)

Derivative Artwork: Marcel Duchamp (1919)

Derivative Artwork: Keith Frederick (2017)