William Smith Wilson builds on his earlier ebr essay, "The End of Exemptions of Beauty," with this companion piece.
William Smith Wilson injects the transcendentals of aesthetic illusions into Hardt and Negri's immanent materialism.
Nick Spencer argues that the multitude is machinic, even without machines.
Caren Irr reframes the question of private property through fantastic narratives of the commons.
Linda C Brigham complicates Hardt and Negri's case for network resistance.
Aron Pease introduces this collection of essays by Linda Brigham, Caren Irr, William Wilson and Nick Spencer with a look at the multitude's programmability.
Peter Hare responds to Lori Emerson's review of Walter Benn Michaels.
Chris Stroffolino responds to Lori Emerson
Sandy Baldwin responds to Lori Emerson
Scott Rettberg, responding to "The Pixel/The Line" (section 4 of First Person) wonders whether electronic writing isn't evolving into a subspecies of electronic art, one that uses words as material, 'just as sculptors use clay.'