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  1. Electronic Literature Directory

    The Electronic Literature Directory (ELD 2.0) is a collection of literary works, descriptions, and keywords. As the Web evolves, the work of literature co-evolves in ways that need to be named, tagged, and recognized in a Web 2.0 environment. For this purpose, the ELD is designed to bring authors and readers together from a wide a range of imaginative, critical, technological, and linguistic practices.

    Both a repository of works and a critical companion to e-literature, the ELD hosts discussions that are capable of being referenced and revised over years of use. In this respect, Directory content differs from blogs and wikis in that each entry, once it is approved by a board of editors, is unchanging. The submission of entries and their evaluation is open to anyone, and any entry can be supplemented if a later reader can successfully advance an alternative vision of the work and its context.

    (Source: ELD, About the Directory)

    Eric Dean Rasmussen - 13.04.2012 - 17:28

  2. Arquivo Digital da Literatura Experimental Portuguesa

    The aim of PO.EX'70-80, as a research project, is to provide continuity to the first research project “Portuguese Experimental Poetry - a CD-ROM of Dossiers and Catalogs” (FCT 2005-2008, Ref. POCI/ELT/57686/2004), which studied Portuguese literary experimentalism of the 1960s and created a digital archive with the most relevant magazines, catalogs and publications of that group of poets ( Requests by several agents and recommendations from our consultants have led us to identify the need to extend the reproduction of Portuguese Experimental Poetry into the 1970s and 1980s. This new timeline will allow us to develop the studies and the collections already begun, now including visual and sound poetry, video-poetry, happenings, and cybernetic literature – all of which can be seen as extensions and renovations of literary experimentalism of the previously analyzed period.

    Eric Dean Rasmussen - 13.04.2012 - 18:18

  3. Hermeneia

    The research group Hermeneia was created during the years 1999-2000. In 2001 Hermeneia received public recognition and its first funding from the Generalitat de Catalunya which in 2009 would recognize Hermeneia as a consolidated research group. Hermeneia is composed of 23 researchers from European and American universities: Universitat de Barcelona, Universitat Pompeu Fabra, Universidad de Granada, American University (Madrid), Universté d'Artois (France), University of Essex (U.K),Università degli studi di Bari,Universtiy of Jyväskylä (Finland), Brown University (USA), United States Naval Academy, University of Miami, Universidad Pontificia Javeriana (Colombia) y Faculdade Paulista de Artes (Brazil). One of the most outstanding qualities of this international research group is its ability to establish a rich dialogue with different perspectives on digital literature as a revolutionary and changing phenomenon. Since its inception, Hermeneia has embraced the participation of international researchers in a project that requires the exchange of ideas and dialogue among researchers from different academic fields and with an international perspective.

    Eric Dean Rasmussen - 17.04.2012 - 09:59

  4. ELINOR: Electronic Literature in the Nordic Region

    ELINOR was a Nordic project to document and promote electronic literature in the Nordic countries, and was funded by NORDBOK. In addition to a series of events, ELINOR created a database of electronic literature in Norway, Denmark, Sweden and Finland. The database is no longer extant, but the works have been entered into the ELMCIP Knowledge Base.

    Jill Walker Rettberg - 15.10.2012 - 11:56

  5. Cybertext Yearbook Database

    The Cybertext Yearbook Series, started in 2000, quickly earned its reputation as one of "the best cutting-edge reads for the literary digerati" (American Book Review). In 2007 it will finally make the obvious non-trivial move and transform itself into the Cybertext Database, a FREE online publication. As uncompromising and unpredictable as ever, it will continue to be organized as separate issues. (From the official webpage)

    Dan Kvilhaug - 15.02.2013 - 14:44

  6. Hyperizons

    One of the most extensive lists of hypertext fiction, scholarship and events in the 1990s. Was an important hub of information on the web at the time, and remains a documentation of the past, broken links and all.

    Jill Walker Rettberg - 28.06.2013 - 23:39


    English description:

    this database shows german hyperfictions and netliterature from 1996 to 2003. it consists of three lists with short descriptions. the database is based on earlier hyperfiction lists published online with beluga (1996 - 1999). this version dates from 2000 and presents 100 different entries.

    The Resource is offline (accessed September 2013).

    German description:

    diese datenbank enthält ein korpus deutschsprachiger hyperfictions aus den jahren 1996 - 2003. grundlage der beschreibungen waren die alten hyperfiction-listen bei beluga (1996 - 1999). die folgende datenbank ist im jahre 2000 zusammengestellt worden und umfasst etwa 100 einträge.



    Patricia Tomaszek - 09.09.2013 - 13:55

  8. compArt daDA: the database Digital Art

    The compArt database Digital Art (daDA) is a growing repository on digital art. It currently focusses on five top categories: people (in their roles as artists, authors, gallerists, etc.), works, events, publications, and institutions. We use the slightly problematic term “digital art” in a broad sense. More or less like: in order to be included, an entity of the data base must have its roots in operations by digital computers; or reflect on such entities, or be otherwise related to them. But we allow for some sloppiness: we also insert entities of historic relevance to digital art. We are currently restricting attention to the early phase of digital art. As those we consider the years from about 1950 to 1979, the year of the first Festival Ars Electronica in Linz, Austria. During those years, digital art was mainly algorithmic art. At some later time, we intend to include other forms of digital art. We already now occasionally accept works, artists, etc. that bear enough of a stylistic kinship with early digital art. We almost exclusively deal with visual art. But here also, we allow for exceptions as, e.g., some entries from early computer music.

    Alvaro Seica - 05.02.2015 - 10:32

  9. Media Art Net


    Alvaro Seica - 03.05.2015 - 23:38

  10. The NEXT

    Hypertext novels. Twine stories. Kinetic poetry. Interactive Fiction. Generative literature. Historical recordings of electronic literature performances, interviews, and readings. Artists’ and scholars’ papers and essays. These are just some of the archives found among the over 30 collections of 2500 works of born-digital literary art and other forms of media at the Electronic Literature Organization’s The NEXT.

    Envisioned as a combination museum, library, and preservation space, The NEXT maintains and makes its archives accessible for the next generation and responds to the growing need for open-access, travel-free cultural and research experiences for today’s public and scholars

    Dene Grigar - 30.05.2021 - 23:51