Teri Hoskin, as part of the collection of electropoetics essays on Gregory Ulmer, hypertextually approaches the question of writing and design, of writing as design.
Rowan Wilken sets himself the challenge of theorizing the unrepresentable in relation to the architectural model of the diagram.
Linda Marie Walker writes an involved meditation on the concept of the interface and its relation to place.
Craig Saper ingeniously interprets Gregory Ulmer as an object of study, as both a vehicle and driver of signification.
Marcel O'Gorman offers a candid account of what it means to introduce the computer apparatus into teaching in the humanities.
Jon McKenzie, a former student of Gregory Ulmer's, traces the relations of influence and mentorship.
Michael Jarrett practices an Ulmer-inspired heuretics to write about rap.
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.
Alex Reid examines a cross-section of essays in Prefiguring Cyberculture, a work that historicizes the future as neither alarmist nor utopian.
Joseph Tabbi and Gregory Ulmer discuss what intellectual work will be like in the new electracy.