Joseph Tabbi and Gregory Ulmer discuss what intellectual work will be like in the new electracy.
Is there such a thing as womens' writng? Or, for that matter, womens' media? Elisabeth Joyce moves through the work of Annie Abrahams and writes against restrictive domestications of electronic media.
Darren Tofts and Lisa Gye introduce the collection of essays, appearing here in the electropoetics thread, from the Alt-x e-book The Illogic of Sense.
Matt Kirschenbaum reviews Remediation by Richard Grusin and Jay David Bolter.
Dave Ciccoricco reviews Michael Joyce's novel of network culture, Was. Seeing an inversion of Russian formalism in Joyce's work, Ciccoricco explores how Joyce's novel attempts to "reconcile the polylinguistic, stylistic, and ludic difficulty" of the text with an "affinity for the quotidian."
Phillippe Bootz gives an account of the longest standing
web-based literary journal in France.
Translation by James Stevens
Dennis Cooper's disorienting novel, The Sluts, complicates reader expectations about subjectivity and identity. As a result, Megan Milks notes that it "is either the most honest or the most dishonest literature I have come across."
Greg Dyer steals glances at women('s) writing on the World Wide Web.
Tempering the myth of global variety, David Golumbia processes the dominance of English in digital environments - and a highly standardized English at that.