Michael Wutz writes of how, in Raymond Federman’s My Body in Nine Parts, body parts are represented as having registered, inscribed, contributed to Federman’s life.
Andrew Walser introduces a gathering of essays on and by the novelist Joseph McElroy.
Bill Seaman hyphenates the “hybrid-languages” of Lexia to Perplexia.
Eugene Thacker’s question: “To what degree does language account for the markers and meanings of embodied difference?”
Warren Sack sheds some psychosocial light on readings, like Jill Walker’s, of the uncanny.
Simon Penny recalls that the origins of the human-computer interface, politicized by a military heritage, are now explored by artist-enigineers who chaperone fragmentation and dissent.
Eugene Thacker sees ethical acting as a potential stumbling block, one that trips up technological complicity.