The Gallery of creative works and papers accepted for the ELO Symposium is now online. Access the analytical papers and creative works that were exbhibited in the Gallery from your own computer.
The ELO Symposium was a huge success. Three nights of hypermedia readings by new and established artists and two full days of panel discussions by speakers from multi-disciplinary experiences and perspectives. 150 people from all over the world attended the event, proving that this type of Symposium is vitally important to the field and the future of electronic literature.
The journal of new media and experimental writing and art published at the University of Iowa contains: the new work “Dervish Flowers,” a shockwave work by French painter Nicolas Clauss and composer Jean-Jaques Berge, and interview with Shelley Jackson by Rita Raley, an interview with William Poundstone by Brian Kim Stefans, poems by Marjorie Stelmach, and a talk about the art of translation by Eliot Weinberger.
CTHEORY’s “Theory, Technology and Culture” contains an interview with a pioneer in the field of virtual reality and interactive art — Myron Krueger.
The first issue of NMEDIAC, the Journal of New Media & Culture is now available. It includes articles by Amy Davila, Kavita Philip & Terry Harpold, Miriam Fernndez Santiago, Megan Sapnar, and Brian Walsh; New Media Art by Jason Nelson, Thomas Swiss and Motomichi Nakamura, and introductions to the art by Jennifer Ley and Megan Sapnar; and a review of Loss Pequeo Glazier’s new book Digital Poetics: The Making of E-Poetries by George Hartley.
Mark Hansen responds to Linda Brigham’s review of his book, Skip LaPlante, responds to Kermani’s article “The Sonic Spectrum,” Elise Kermani answers LaPlante, Scott Rettberg proposes a more generative approach to hypertext, N. Katherine Hayles responds to Markku Eskelinen.
My Name is Captain, Captain. is the anticipated new work from Eastgate. Robert Coover says: “Using verbal and visual metaphors from the early days of flight in the hypermedia skies of these early days of electronic literature, My Name Is Captain, Captain. is already, even at the moment it is being published, a classic in its form. […] At times playful, at times somber, My Name Is Captain, Captain. is, at all points of the compass, a compelling and intriguing read.”
[Links updated April 2005]
Digital Poetics: The Making of E-Poetries was released today by The University of Alabama Press. “Digital Poetics attempts to take on a task different than its peers. First, this is a book about Web-based electronic writing viewed through the lens of poetic practice.” Glazier argues that the increase in computer technology and accessibility has created a new and viable place for the writing and dissemination of poetry. He examines three principal forms of electronic textuality: hypertext, visual/kinetic text, and works in programmable media.