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  1. Cybermountain Colloquium

    This focused event is designed to push both texts and tools to new levels through collaborative interaction, review/reaction, and usability testing 24/7 (if desired) in a scenic setting. Colloquium findings will be reported online.

    Colloquium participants will be limited to the first thity (30) invited participants who can confirm their attendance. We will strive for a balance of hypertext content creators, system developers, and researchers. If you know of others who should be invited, please forward this message to them and advise organizer Deena Larsen.

    Others who cannot participate in the colloquim are welcome to participate in a simultaneous face to face/MOO conference.(Source: description from website)

    Jill Walker Rettberg - 21.09.2010 - 10:58

  2. Cybertext: Perspectives on Ergodic Literature

    Cybertext explores the aesthetics and the textual dynamics of digital literature and its many diverse genres such as hypertext fiction, computer games, computer generated poetry and prose, and collaborative Internet texts such as MUDs. However, instead of insisting on the uniqueness and newness of "electronic writing" or "interactive fiction" (phrases which mean very little) the author situates these new literary forms within the larger and much older field of "ergodic" literature, from the ancient Chinese I Ching to the literary experiments of the OuLiPo. These are open, dynamic texts where the reader must perform specific actions to generate a literary sequence, which may vary for every reading. Aarseth constructs a theoretical model that describes how these literary forms are different from each other, and demonstrates how the widely assumed divide between paper texts and electronic texts breaks down under careful analysis.

    Patricia Tomaszek - 21.09.2010 - 10:59

  3. Copy, Rip, Burn: The Politics of Copyleft and Open Source

    Copy, Rip, Burn: The Politics of Copyleft and Open Source

    David M. Berry - 21.09.2010 - 10:59

  4. Leslie Rule

    Center for Locative Media, Digital Storytelling Initiative, KQED San Francisco

    Anders Løvlie - 21.09.2010 - 11:00

  5. Deena Larsen

    Pioneering author of hypertext fiction and poetry who has led numerous writer's workshops at electronic literature related events (including ACM hypertext conferences from 1997-2003, DAC conferences, ELO conferences from 2002-2024), organised conferences such as the Cybermountain Colloquium and hosted the Electronic Literature Organization's online chats on electronic literature from 2000-2005. She also has hosted Second Tuesday Salons from 2019-2024. She was the artist in residence at Washington State University at Vancouver 2023-2024. Deen has written over 50 works of electronic literature.

    Jill Walker Rettberg - 21.09.2010 - 11:01

  6. Ethnographic Study of an Online Creative Community

    Ethnographic Study of an Online Creative Community

    Penny Travlou - 21.09.2010 - 11:04

  7. Authorship and agency in networked environments

    This text discusses how our understanding of authorship has evolved over the past few decades and how this process is now being effected by developments in network and communications technologies. Situating the discussion in relation to post-structuralist theory, Actor Network Theory and the anthropological work of James Leach the impact of network technologies are considered, with particular attention to the emergence of distributed forms of authorship and models of expanded agency. The work of two artists who engage network and communications technologies in distinct ways is discussed in order to evoke perspectives on emergent forms of authorship and agency. The work of Mez Breeze is considered as evidencing a shift in authorship from the human author to an agency of computability embedded in the formal structures of the language employed in the work, suggesting that the text operates as an automatic generative system that constructs the reader as computational interpreter.

    Simon Biggs - 21.09.2010 - 11:04

  8. Sandy Baldwin

    Sandy Baldwin is Associate Professor of English at the Rochester Institute of Technology. He received his PhD from New York University and is a Fulbright Scholar. His work imagines the future of literary studies in a digital age. 

     (source: Regards Croisés: Perspectives on Digital Literature)

    Eric Dean Rasmussen - 21.09.2010 - 11:04

  9. Sonja Thomsen

    Thomsen is a Coopenhagen based multimedia artist. She got her degree as a designer at Kolding School of Design. She has created several multimedia poetic works.
    She also works as a project leader in the DR (Danish radio)

    Hans K Rustad - 21.09.2010 - 11:05

  10. 'Scape the Hood

    'Scape the Hood

    Anders Løvlie - 21.09.2010 - 11:05