Hypertext: The Convergence of Contemporary Critical Theory and Technology
"In this insightful and readable volume, Landow explores the relationship between contemporary literary and social theory and the latest advances in computer software."--Voice Literary Supplement.
"A useful book for understanding the effect technology is having on scholarship."--Semiotic Review of Books.
"Landow['s]... presentation is measured, experiential, lucid, moderate, and sensible. He merely points out that the concept hypertext' lets us test some concepts associated with critical theory, and gracefully shows how the technology is contributing to reconfigurations of text, author, narrative, and (literary) education."--Post Modern Culture.
"Good news for teachers who are not too sensitive about their intellectual authority... Bad news for print culture."--Times Literary Supplement
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The note in question contains the following information: "Roland Barthes, S/Z,
trans. Richard Miller (New York: Hill and Wang, 1974), 5-6." A hypertext lexia
equivalent to this note could include this same information, or, more likely, take
While reading Annette Lavers's biography Hypertext of Roland Barthes, I
encountered another typical instance of the humanist's curious, if characteristic,
reticence to grant any importance to technology, however defined, as if so doing
In discussing Barthes's Elements of Semiology, Annette Lavers exemplifies the
usual attitude toward nonalphanumeric information when she writes that
Barthes's notion of narrative "acknowledges the fact that literature is not only '
made of ...
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What Is the Object We Read and What Is
Visual Elements in Print Text
Argumentation Organization and Rhetoric
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