Electronic Literature Resources

Over the past few days I’ve stumbled across a couple resources for electronic literature that might be useful.

The first is a website dedicated to electronic poetry: I Love E-Poetry. Among what looks to be a considerable body of work on electronic poetry, there is also a review of Judd Morrissey’s Jew’s Daughter (2000) by Samira Nadkarni (part 2 here).

Second, I was alerted yesterday that the most recent issue of CLCWeb: Comparative Literature and Culture has just been published and it is a special issue on “Electronic Literature and Cyberculture.” There are a lot of potentially interesting essays in this volume by a very international group of scholars (see, for instance, Jinghua Goa’s “Electronic Literature in China”). I haven’t had a chance to read any of the articles yet, but I’m especially interested to read Urszula Pawlicka’s “Towards a History of Electronic Literature,” Janez Strehovec’s “E-Literature, New Media Art, and E-Literary Criticism,” and Montse Arbelo and Joseba Franco’s “Towards Digital Art in Information Society.” If you read these or any of the others, let us know what you think. Hope everyone is having a nice break.


About Bradley J. Fest

Bradley J. Fest is assistant professor of English at Hartwick College. He is the author of two books of poetry, The Rocking Chair (Blue Sketch, 2015) and The Shape of Things (Salò, 2017), along with a number of essays on contemporary literature and culture. He blogs at The Hyperarchival Parallax.
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