In the triad of Verso pamphlets on 9/11, Nick Spencer sees a convergence of postmodern critique (against the capitalist culture of postmodernity).
Darren Tofts reviews a popularization by Marie O'Mahony and an auto-critique of cyberculture by Andrew Murphie and John Potts.
Linda Brigham reviews Incorporations, the most recent collection from Zone Books.
Martin Rosenberg discusses Kiki Smith's feminist visual art and cognitive science.
Joseph Tabbi reviews Joe Conte's Design and Debris and gauges the argument for chaotics-as-aesthetics across media.
Alex Reid examines a cross-section of essays in Prefiguring Cyberculture, a work that historicizes the future as neither alarmist nor utopian.
Kiki Benzon on narrative ecology and the "fradulence paradox" of Oblivion.
Yves Abrioux approaches Woman and Men (1987) as an extended novelistic medition on cognition and action.
Elisabeth Joyce reads Howe as a postfeminist Thoreau facing the dilemma that 'to inhabit a wilderness is to destroy it.'