The second in a series of two essays developing the parallels between Iraq and the Peloponnesian Wars, between classical Empire and postmodern Imperialism.
Yves Abrioux approaches Woman and Men (1987) as an extended novelistic medition on cognition and action.
R.M. Berry on the recuperation of politicized language, in (and through) the fiction of Marianne Hauser and Lidia Yuknavitch.
"The plot offers not so much progress as recurrence, duplication, and reiteration." Flore Chevaillier offers one way to fill in the gaps of Joseph McElroy "Canoe Repair."
Joseph Milazzo writes about one of the least written about books by Joseph McElroy.
Paul Gleason on Joseph McElroy's mid-career epic, Women and Men, as contrasted with Don DeLillo's Underworld.
Ian Demsky on Joseph McElroy's Ancient History and welcome interruptions.
Elyce Helford frames Tank Girl as a portrait of the postfeminist woman: hyper-individualist and hyper-sexual - a woman who is quite comfortable in popular cinema but not so much so in reality.
Julian Raul Kucklich points out the virtues of interdisciplinarity cooperation for ludologists.
Mark Barret cautions against reinventing the wheel in this riposte to Cyberdrama and to Janet Murray's essay.