Cover design by Glen Burris

In January 1995 Johns Hopkins University Press published a companion (print) volume to Hypertext -- Hyper/Text/Theory, which contains substantial essays by ten authors on the relation of this technology to individual theorists, including Michel de Certeau, Gerard Genette, Jurgen Habermas, Donna J. Haraway, Ilya Prigogine, Ludwig Wittgenstein, and to issues in theory, such as linearity, narrativity, and philosophical argument. Here is the table of contents:

Part I: Introduction

What's a Critic to Do? Critical Theory in the Age of Hypertext. George P. Landow

Part II: Nonlinearity

Nonlinearity and Literary Theory. Espen J. Aarseth

Wittgenstein, Genette, and the Reader's Narrative in Hypertext. Gunnar Liestol

The Screener's Maps: Michel de Certeau's "Wandersmänner" and Paul Auster's Hypertextual Detective. Mireille Rosello

"How Do I Stop This Thing?"Closure and Indeterminacy in Interactive Narratives. J. Yellowlees Douglas

Conclusions. Terrence Harpold

Part III: The Politics of Hypertext

The Political Computer: Hypertext, Democracy, and Habermas.Charles Ess

Physics and Hypertext: Liberation and Complicity in Art and Pedagogy. Martin E. Rosenberg

Rhizome and Resistance: Hypertext and the Dreams of a New Culture.Stuart Moulthrop

Part IV: The New Writing

Socrates in the Labyrinth. David Kolb

The Miranda Warnings: An Experiment in Hyperrhetoric. Gregory L. Ulmer

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Contents Hypertext Overview Critical Theory Overview