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 •  "COLLAB-l: CyberWars"
 •  Michael Hancher (U. Minnesota),
 •  Michael Joyce (Vassar C.)
 •  James J. O'Donnell (U. Penn)
 •  Rita Raley (U. California, Santa Barbara)
 •  Wendy Gale Robinson
 •  Daniel Traister (U. Penn)
 •  Transcriptions: Literary History and the Culture of Information
 •  John Unsworth (U. Virginia)
Technology Of Writing
Course Syllabi   Suggest a Link
Randy Bass (Georgetown U.) A Bigger Place to Play, or, Text, Knowledge, and Pedagogy in the Electronic Age 
"COLLAB-l: CyberWars"
Homepage of COLLAB-l: CyberWars ("two seminars being offered at two different geographical sites")
Cynthia A. Haynes (U. Texas, Dallas), "Baudrillard and the Problem of Simulation/Mimesis" 
Victor J. Vitanza (U. Texas, Arlington), "Baudrillard and the Problem of Simulation" 
Michael Hancher (U. Minnesota),
Selective Annotated Bibliography 
Seminar Papers 
Len Hatfield (Virginia Tech), Open Sesame: Hypertheory/Hyperliterature" 
Martin Irvine & William Drake (Georgetown U.), Intro to Communication, Culture, and Technology (core course of the new Georgetown M.A. program in Communication, Culture, and Technology)
Michael Joyce (Vassar C.)
"Hypertext Rhetorics and Poetics" 
Matthew G. Kirschenbaum (U. Kentucky), Literary Narrative in an Information Age ("How does literary culture perform its age-old ritual of narrative in an era when fragmentary and discrete units of information . . . have become the dominant means by which we communicate")
Glenn A. Kurtz (San Francisco State U.), Multimedia Theory and Criticism (1997) (course)
Jack Lynch (Rutgers U.), From Epic to Hypertext 
David S. Miall (U. Alberta), Reading, Hypertext, and the Fate of Literature (graduate course; includes well-developed set of hyperlinked notes and links)
James J. O'Donnell (U. Penn)
Cultures of the Book (1996) ("explores ways in which the material forms of the 'book,' from antiquity to the present, shape the cultures of those who use them")
Transformations of Language (1991) 
Rita Raley (U. California, Santa Barbara)
Electronic Literature and Culture (well-developed, broadly-conceived graduate course on information culture, hypertext, and art; includes good selection of links)
Wendy Gale Robinson (U. North Carolina At Chapel Hill/Duke U.),
Ethics Sources 
Legal and Civic Resources 
Readings and Surfings 
Relevant Periodicals 
Techno-Cultural Media Resources 
Thoms Swiss (Drake U.) Hypertext and English Studies 
Daniel Traister (U. Penn)
"History of Books and Printing" 
"History of Books and Printing, 1800-1950" 
Transcriptions: Literary History and the Culture of Information
Homepage (NEH-sponsored curricular development and research project designed to integrate literary and technological studies; includes courses, colloquia, topics pages, and resources that interweave two sets of themes: the current social and cultural contexts that
Selected Courses Relevant to the Technology of Writing:  
Alan Liu (U. California, Santa Barbara), The Culture of Information (lecture course that "brings writings about information society together with works of new literature and art to study the following aspects of information: information as media, communication, and 'new media'; information as work and power; and information as identity")
Carol Pasternack (U. California, Santa Barbara), From Scroll to Screen (explores "the differences in telling a tale orally, in writing, in print, and on the computer screen")
Chris Schedler (U. California, Santa Barbara), "Weaving Webs: Native American Literature, Oral Tradition, and Internet" (course that studies the relation between the rhetorical and narrative strategies of Native American writers and oral traditions; also examines and tests "notions of the Internet as a new form of orality and tribalism against Native American understa
Gregory Ulmer (U Florida, Gainesville), "Electronic Culture" 
John Unsworth (U. Virginia)
"Discourse Networks" 
"Theory and Practice of Hypertext" 

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in the U.California, Santa Barbara, English Department.
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