Shirin Shenassa situates Roman de la Campa's Latin Americanism within the critical discourses of the world's metropolitan centers and introduces a new thREAD into ebr's Internet Nation series
Diana Lobb tackles the legacy of positivism and the politics of chaotics.
Jan van Looy reviews Silvio Gaggi on hypertext fiction up to the early '90s.
Mike Barrett evaluates Steve Tomasula's The Book of Portraiture in terms of its place between tradition and artistic innovation in the 21st century.
Matt Kirschenbaum reviews Remediation by Richard Grusin and Jay David Bolter.
Linda Brigham reads How We Became Posthuman the way Katherine Hayles reads novels: as a story that resists both linearity and the analytical ardor of attempts at humanist ordering.
Ken Hirschkop questions whether poststructuralism and self-referentiality offer workable alternatives to the military 'World
Target' that, according to Rey Chow, provides the framework for knowledge production in Departments of Comparative Literary Studies.
Mark Hansen responds to Linda Brigham's review of Embodying Technesis: Technology Beyond Writing.
One of a series of eco-critical reviews, Stephen Dougherty explores the new ways that "matter is made to matter" in Ira Livingston's writing on science and literature. The payoff of an ecocriticism grounded in the materiality of language itself, can bee seen by the strong political positioning toward the end of Dougherty's essay.