Hyperliterature Exchange

Edward Picot has plans to set up a Hyperliterature Exchange. Anyone publishing hyperliterature in a tangible format, such as on a CD, and would be interested in a listing on the Exchange may contact him for full details. Click here to see how the Exchange would function. To qualify for the Exchange, each work must have an ISBN, be registered with Book Data, and the publisher must be registered for UK rights.

WOTS Call for Submissions

WOTS, Word On the Site, is a project that believes that the word of people should be seen as frequently as advertising and network news. It should be made clearly visible to the public, such as on LED displays. You can submit a poem, thought, or words of wisdom that may be scrolled on a large LED electronic display in Downtown Boston. For more information, visit http://www.freewalkers.com. This is part of the Digital Art in Public Space Conference.

The Iowa Review Web

Vol. 5, No. 2 of The Iowa Review Web features: “A Media Theory of Consciousness” by Anthony Enns, a review of Joseph Tabbi’s Cognitive Fictions; an interview with Tabbi, and Tabbi’s “Overwriting”; “The nEARness/t of [IrOny] U’s” an interview with Talan Memmott by M.D. Coverley, and Memmott’s “Self Portrait(s) [as Other(s)]; The Very Essence of Poetry”: Judd Morrissey and Lori Talley’s My Name is Captain, Captain by Jessica Pressman, and Flying Blind: An Interview with Judd Morrissey and Lori Talley by Jessica Pressman; “Relics and Kindling: An Autobiography “by Eric Pankey; and “American Mammals” by Ina Grigorova.

RCCS Book Reviews

RCCS’s book reviews for April include: Frank Webster’s Culture and Politics in the Information Age: A New Politics? reviewed by Joseph Savirimuthu; Henry C. Lucas, Jr.’s Strategies for Electronic Commerce and the Internet reviewed by Edward Castronova; Sally Wyatt, Flis Henwood, Nod Miller & Peter Senker’s Technology and In/equality: Questioning the Information Society reviewed by Dougie Bicket and Yu-hua Chang; and Arthur Asa Berger’s Video Games: A Popular Culture Phenomenon reviewed by W. Bradford Mello.

New Media Studies in ebr

Electronic Book Review takes a look at New Media Studies in our changing times. Writings include Scott Rettberg’s introduction, New Media Studies, and the following reviews: Matthew G. Kirschenbaum on Noah Wardrip-Fruin & Nick Montfort’s The New Media Reader, Raine Koskimaa on N. Katherine Hayles’ Writing Machines, Chris Funkhouser on Stephanie Strickland’s V: WaveSon.nets/Losing L’una, Scott Rettberg on David Weinberger’s Small Pieces Loosely Joined: A Unified Theory of the Web, and Rob Wittig on Justin Hall’s links.net.