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.
Jacob Edmond reviews Brian McHale's The Obligation toward the Difficult Whole.
Davis Schneiderman revisits the non-debate between Jonathan Franzen and Ben Marcus, touches on recent flare-ups in the American Book Review and the NOW WHAT blog, and reflects on the economy of book jacket blurbs.
Ara Wilson writes a riposte on the gathering of "waves" essays; she points out that global feminist politics provides a necessary perspective on debates about the current state of feminism.
Dave Ciccoricco responds to Luc Herman and Bart Vervaeck.
Christopher Leise reviews Kenneth Bernard's The Man in the Stretcher and Richard Kalich's Charlie P, a work that is as much interested in the idea of the novel as it is a novel of ideas.
Francis Raven reviews Lawrence Lessig's Free Culture: How Big Media Uses Technology and the Law to Lock Down Culture and Control Creativity.
Alison Piepmeier examines the differences in postfeminism and third-wave feminism.
Jess M. Laccetti presents a theory of "multi-mimesis" as a way to redefine female subjectivity.
Karim A. Remtulla asks to what degree postfeminism is identical with hactivism?