The Bloomsbury Handbook of Electronic Literature

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The Bloomsbury Handbook of Electronic Literature, ed. by Joseph Tabbi, 2017. 
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The digital age has had a profound impact on literary culture, with new technologies opening up opportunities for new forms of literary art from hyperfiction to multi-media poetry and narrative-driven games. Bringing together leading scholars and artists from across the world, The Bloomsbury Handbook of Electronic Literature is the first authoritative reference handbook to the field.
Crossing disciplinary boundaries, this book explores the foundational theories of the field, contemporary artistic practices, debates and controversies surrounding such key concepts as canonicity, world systems, narrative and the digital humanities, and historical developments and new media contexts of contemporary electronic literature. Including guides to major publications in the field, The Bloomsbury Handbook of Electronic Literature is an essential resource for scholars of contemporary culture in the digital era.



Introduction
Joseph Tabbi, University of Illinois at Chicago, USA

Ends, Beginnings
I Hold It Toward You: A Show of Hands
Shelley Jackson, The New School, USA

Our Tools Make Us (And Our Literature) Post
Steve Tomasula, University of Notre Dame, USA

Lift This End: Electronic Literature in a Blue Light
Stuart Moulthrop, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, USA

The advent of aurature and the end of (electronic) literature
John Cayley, Brown University, USA

Poetics, Polemics
“your visit will leave a permanent mark”: Poetics in the Post-Digital Economy
Davin Heckman Winona State University, USA and James O'Sullivan University of Sheffield, UK

Literature and Netprov In Social Media, a Travesty, or, In Defense of Pretension
Rob Wittig, University of Minnesota Duluth, USA

Narrativity
Daniel Punday, Mississippi State University, USA
Cognition
David Ciccoricco, University of Otago, New Zealand

Experimentalism
Álvaro Seiça, University of Bergen, Norway

Writing Under Constraint
Manuel Portela, University of Coimbra, Portugal

Electronic Literature and the Poetics of Contiguity
Mario Aquilina, University of Malta, Malta

Combination and Copulation: Making Lots of Little Poems
Aden Evens, Dartmouth College, USA

A Glitch Poetics: Reading of Speed Readers, Erica Scourti, Predictive Text, and Caroline Bergvall
Nathan Jones, Royal Holloway, University of London, UK

Materialities, Ontologies
Flat Logics, Deep Critique: Temporalities, Aesthetics and Ecologies in Electronic Literature on the Web
Allison M. Schifani, University of Miami, USA

Immanence, Inc: Algorithm, Flow, and the Displacement of the Real
Brian Kim Stefans, University of California, Los Angeles, USA

Hypertext
Astrid Ensslin University of Alberta, Canada and Lyle Skains Bangor University, UK

Internet and Digital Textuality: A Close Reading of 10:01
Mehdy Sedaghat Payam, Iranian Institute for Research and Development in Humanities (SAMT), Iran

Of Presence and Electronic Literature
Luciana Gattass, University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong

Post-modern, Post-Human, Post-Digital
Laura Shackelford, Rochester Institute of Technology, USA

Economies, Precarities
Post-Digital Writing
Florian Cramer, Rotterdam University, Netherlands

Unwrapping the eReader: On the Politics of Electronic Reading Platforms
David Roh, University of Utah, USA

Scarcity and Abundance
Martin Paul Eve, Birkbeck, University of London, UK

Relocating the Literary: In Networks, Knowledge Bases, Global Systems, Material and Mental Environments
Joseph Tabbi, University of Illinois at Chicago, USA

Annotated Bibliography for Electronic Literature

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