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  1. Philippe Bootz

    Phillipe Bootz has PhDs in Physics (1985) and Information and Communication (2001). Assistant Professor at the University Paris8, Laboratory Paragraphe. Member of the Laboratoire Musique et Informatique de Marseille (MIM), publisher since 1989 of the electronic review on digital poetry alire. Cofounder in 1988 of the digital-poetry group L.A.I.R.E. and, in 2003 of the digital-poetry group Transitoire Observable. Member of the management committee of e-poetry. Coordinator of the seminar poésie: numérique. Advisory-board member of the Canadian online review of French-language digital poetry BleuOrange.


    Elisabeth Nesheim - 12.09.2010 - 19:04

  2. Serge Bouchardon

    Serge Bouchardon is Professor at the University of Technology of Compiegne (France), where he teaches interactive writing. His research focuses on digital creation, in particular digital literature.

    As an author, he is interested in the way the gestures specific to the Digital contribute to the construction of meaning. His creations have been exhibited in many venues in Europe, America, Africa and the Middle East. They have been selected in various online reviews (bleuOrange, Hyperrhiz, SpringGun, The New River). The creation Loss of Grasp ( won the New Media Writing Prize 2011.


    Elisabeth Nesheim - 12.09.2010 - 19:11

  3. Simon Biggs

    Simon Biggs is a visual artist born in Australia, 1957. He moved to the UK in 1986. Since 1978 Biggs has been working with digital and interactive systems in installation, networked and other media. Venues presenting his work include Tate Modern, Whitechapel, Institute of Contemporary Arts (London), Ikon (Birmingham), Centre de Georges Pompidou, Academy de Kunste and Kulturforum (Berlin), Rijksmuseum Twenthe, Macau Arts Museum, Cameraworks (San Francisco), Walker Art Center, Paco des Artes (Sao Paulo), Museo OI (Rio De Janeiro), McDougall Art Gallery (Christchurch), Experimental Art Foundation (Adelaide) and the Art Gallery of New South Wales. He has been keynote at numerous international conferences, most recently at Cornell University's 2010 annual Society for the Humanities Conference. Publications include Autopoeisis (with James Leach, Artwords, 2004), Halo (Film and Video Umbrella, 1998), Magnet (McDougall Art Gallery, 1997) and CD-ROM's Book of Shadows and Great Wall of China (Ellipsis, 1996 and 1999). He is Professor at Edinburgh College of Art. (author-submitted bio).

    Elisabeth Nesheim - 12.09.2010 - 19:13

  4. Yra van Dijk

    Dr. Yra van Dijk is assistant professor at the Dutch Literature department of the University of Amsterdam. She wrote a PhD thesis on typographic blanks in modern poetry, and has since specialised in the analysis and interpretation of electronic poetry. In 2010-2011, she was a research scholar at the Centre for Research in Computing and the Arts at the University of California, San Diego. 

    Elisabeth Nesheim - 12.09.2010 - 19:16

  5. Gisle Frøysland

    Gisle Frøysland studied computer science, information science, TV production and arts in Bergen. Since the early 80s he has been working as a musician, VJ and visual artist. He is a founding member of BEK - the Bergen Centre for Electronic Art and initiator/director of the Piksel festival for free technologies in artistic practice. Gisle Frøysland has been the receiver of grants and has held numerous exhibitions, many of them in Norway but also abroad.

    Elisabeth Nesheim - 12.09.2010 - 19:20

  6. Rob Wittig

    Rob Wittig is co-founder (1983) of IN.S.OMNIA, a literary electronic bulletin board system that pioneered the creative possibilities of the electrosphere and has been termed "legendary" by cyber-chronicler Howard Rheingold. Rob's book, Invisible Rendezvous, Connection and Collaboration in the New Landscape of Electronic Writing (Wesleyan University Press, 1994), based on Fulbright work with Jacques Derrida, is an analysis of this early period of electronic literature.  Rob coordinated several collaborations with members of the legendary French experimental literary group Ou.Li.Po. for IN.S.OMNIA. He also created web literature projects such as the faux-vernacular "Fall of the Site of Marsha," the chatroom novel "Friday's Big Meeting," and the hand-illustrated e-mail novel "Blue Company."  Rob has worked and played for years in the graphic design and publishing industry. He teaches graphic design, art history and writing studies at the University of Minnesota, Duluth. He completed an MA in Digital Culture at the University of Bergen, Norway in 2011.

    Elisabeth Nesheim - 12.09.2010 - 19:21

  7. Nick Montfort

    Nick Montfort's computer-generated books of poetry include #!, the collaboration 2×6, Autopia, and The Truelist, the first in the new Using Electricity series from Counterpath. Among his more than fifty digital projects are the collaborations The Deletionist (with Amaranth Borsuk and Jesper Juul), Sea and Spar Between (with Stephanie Strickland), the translation project Renderings, and the group blog Grand Text Auto, along with his several works of interactive fiction and digital poetry. His collaborations also include the sticker novel Implementation (with Scott Rettberg) and 2002: A Palindrome Story (with William Gillespie). With Ian Bogost, he helped to develop the platform studies approach and edits the corresponding series from MIT Press. He is also editor of the Using Electricity series of computer-generated books from Counterpath. He develops digital artwork for gallery settings and performs livecoding to produce visualizations for musicians.

    Elisabeth Nesheim - 12.09.2010 - 19:26

  8. Jerome Fletcher

    Jerome Fletcher is Associate Professor in Performance Writing and Award Leader for MA Performance Writing at the University College Falmouth. His research interests grows directly out of his present practice as a writer and this is divided into two areas - writing for digital media and writing for large scale collaborative installation and performance. The former investigates layering, the confusion between accretion and erasure in writing. the simulataneity of an indivdual and collective reading and the use of the Archive as resource for a writing practice. The latter concerns the tension between scripting and improvisation, collaboration and multimedia, and the actualising of fictionalised personae and spaces.

    Elisabeth Nesheim - 12.09.2010 - 20:26

  9. Maria Engberg

    Maria Engberg holds a Ph.D. in English from Uppsala University. At present she is Senior Lecturer at Malmö University and Research Affiliate at the Augmented Environments Lab at Georgia Institute of Technology (US). Prior to this, she was Universitetslektor(Associate Professor) at Blekinge Institute of Technology (BTH). Engberg’s research focuses on digital media theory and practice, media theory, locative media, media aesthetics, digital culture, contemporary experimental literature, visual culture, and the impact of digital technologies on literature and culture with particular focus on digital literature. She also design digital media experiences with particular focus on mixed reality and mobile media. Currently she works on two major AR narrative projects with Jay David Bolter and Michael Joyce.

    Elisabeth Nesheim - 12.09.2010 - 20:33

  10. Hans Kristian Rustad

    Hans Kristian Rustad completed his PhD thesis in 2008 in Scandinavian Literature, entitled “Textplay in hypertext”, where he approached electronic literature from an aesthetic reception-theoretical point of view. Currently he is teaching digital aesthetics and semiotics at Hedmark University College in Hamar.

    Elisabeth Nesheim - 12.09.2010 - 20:39