Reading Stephanie Strickland's V: Losing L'una/WaveSon.nets/Vniverse, Jaishree Odin explores the implications of the paradigm shift from modernity to postmodernity for our understanding of reading, writing and living.
Linda Brigham reviews Katherine Hayles' My Mother was a Computer: Digital Subjects and Literary Texts.
Salvatore Proietti straddles science and fiction to offer an interpretation of a McElroy Cyborg.
Joseph Tabbi reviews Joe Conte's Design and Debris and gauges the argument for chaotics-as-aesthetics across media.
Marjorie Perloff on the surprising viability of art and poetry - everywhere
but in universities.
hypertext? cybertext? hypermedia? webart? while new media critics debate the terms, Talan Memmott has produced the thing itself, a creative use of applied technology.
A review of Writing Machines, building on a number of the book's earlier reviewers in ebr and elsewhere.
Komninos Zervos reviews the Hayles/Burdick collaboration, Writing Machines (2003), and reengages the cyberdebates (initiated in Y2K).
Scott Rettberg introduces 'New Media Studies': a cluster of reviews, and a term (similar in its emergence to the term 'Postmodernism').
Following Katherine Hayles, Matthew Kirschenbaum agrees that materiality matters.