Category Archives: Panel: Texts/Networks/Archives

Terms of Reference: Situating Certain Literary Transactions over Networked Services

Presentation by John Cayley (Brown University). Since the 1990s, to read and write with a computer has implied that we read and write with a network. We have been placed—you and I have placed ourselves—in the position of ‘using’ hardware and

Terms of Reference: Situating Certain Literary Transactions over Networked Services

Presentation by John Cayley (Brown University). Since the 1990s, to read and write with a computer has implied that we read and write with a network. We have been placed—you and I have placed ourselves—in the position of ‘using’ hardware and

comics

The Pirate As Archivist: Reading Digital Comic Book Scans

Presentation by Darren Wershler (Concordia University). Affordable high-quality colour scanners, cheap storage media, open file formats, peer-to-peer networking, file storage locker services and high-bandwidth home connections have all contributed to the online availability of magazines and comics from the early

comics

The Pirate As Archivist: Reading Digital Comic Book Scans

Presentation by Darren Wershler (Concordia University). Affordable high-quality colour scanners, cheap storage media, open file formats, peer-to-peer networking, file storage locker services and high-bandwidth home connections have all contributed to the online availability of magazines and comics from the early

TRANS.MISSION [A.DIALOUGE]: Locating Narrative Resonance in Transatlantic Communications Networks

Performance by J. R. Carpenter (University College Falmouth, Cornwall). TRANS.MISSION [A.DIALOUGE] is a computer-generated narrative spanning generations of transatlantic migrations, propagating across long-distance communications networks. The JavaScript source code generates another sort of script, an asynchronous dialogue to be read

TRANS.MISSION [A.DIALOUGE]: Locating Narrative Resonance in Transatlantic Communications Networks

Performance by J. R. Carpenter (University College Falmouth, Cornwall). TRANS.MISSION [A.DIALOUGE] is a computer-generated narrative spanning generations of transatlantic migrations, propagating across long-distance communications networks. The JavaScript source code generates another sort of script, an asynchronous dialogue to be read