Jill Walker questions who (or what) sets the rules for interaction.
Eastgate Systems alumns Diane Greco and Mark Bernstein explain two “exotic tools for hypertext narrative.”
Stuart Moulthrop (re)mediates the interpretation (narrativists) vs. configuration (ludologists) debate by going macropolitical.
Walter Vannini investigates the effects of hypertext publishing in Italy’s marketplace.
Linda Brigham hypercontextualizes contemporary philosophy.
Whether they fret over Ziggy Stardust or the condition of posthumanity, fans and scholars share, argues Harvey Molloy, a few habits of mind.
Laura Sullivan and her students explore webwriting
and content provision as activist tools.
How to commodify “intellectual property” when the object, a text, is made of other texts, and each reading is a re-writing? The Politics of Information, Part 3, considers the identity of event and machine.