Currier is the author of three novels: Where the Rainbow Ends, nominated for a Lambda Literary award, The Wolf
at the Door, and The Third Buddha; and four collections of short fiction: Dancing on the Moon; Desire,
Lust, Passion, Sex; Still Dancing: New and Selected Stories; and The Haunted Heart and Other Tales, which
was awarded a Black Quill Award for Best Dark Genre Fiction Collection. His short fiction has appeared in many literary magazines
and Web sites, including OutsiderInk, Velvet Mafia, Blithe House Quarterly, Absinthe Literary Review, Confrontation, Rainbow
Curve, Christopher Street, Harrington Gay Men’s Fiction Quarterly, and the anthologies Men on Men 5, Best American
Gay Fiction 3, Certain Voices, Boyfriends from Hell, Men Seeking Men, Mammoth Book of New Gay Erotica, Best Gay Erotica, Best
American Erotica, Best Gay Romance, Best Gay Stories, Circa 2000, Rebel Yell, I Do/I Don't, Where the Boys Are,
Nine Hundred & Sixty-Nine, Wilde Stories, Unspeakable Horror, Art from Art, and Making Literature Matter.
His AIDS-themed short stories have also been translated into French by Anne-Laure Hubert and published as Les Fantômes.
His reviews, essays, interviews, and articles on AIDS and gay culture have been published in many national and local publications,
including The Washington Post, The Los Angeles Times, Newsday, The Dallas Morning News, The St. Louis Post-Dispatch, The
Minneapolis Star-Tribune, The Philadelphia Inquirer Magazine, Lambda Book Report, The Harvard Gay and Lesbian Review, Dallas
Voice, The Washington Blade, Southern Voice, Metrosource, Bay Area Reporter, Frontiers, Ten Percent, The New York Native,
The New York Blade, Out, and Body Positive. In 2010 he founded Chelsea Station Editions, an independent press
devoted to gay literature. Among the authors the press has published are debut writers Craig Moreau, Michael Graves,
Jeffrey Luscombe, and David Pratt, and veterans Felice Picano, Walter Holland, Charles Silverstein, and Jon Marans.
Currier is the recipient of writing grants from the Arch and Bruce Brown Foundation and The New York Foundation for the Arts,
and in 2011 he was inducted into Saints and Sinners Hall of Fame in New Orleans. He currently resides in Manhattan.