Late Breaking: William Gillespie, Scott Rettberg, and Rob Wittig post from Notre Dame University on the &Now festival of writers and writing.
Pat Harrigan and Noah Wardrip-Fruin introduce First Person, an interactive, multi-player collaboration between ebr and the MIT Press.
"Thinking around the responses," Jill Walker reconsiders how gender and identity influence the reader-reading-the-reader in Online Caroline.
Jill Walker questions who (or what) sets the rules for interaction.
For all the talk of cyber-difference, screens still behave like pages. The contributors in section six have developed, in response, a digital aesthetics unlike that of print.
Who says hypertext readers have more brains than gamers? Not Henry Jenkins.
Andrew Stern contrasts the "drama" of Façade against cognitive realism.
Ken Perlin finds hypertext templates useful as they are used, not in tool form.
Paul Harris hybridizes the terms of hypertextual discourse and takes it to a higher power.
The parallels (and oppositions) between hypertext and AI are brought out in section five.