It’s tempting to leave the story there, and to let the hypernovel, or whatever you want to call it, become part of the technological imagination of the past, like the flying car. But I believe that the promise of hypertext fiction is worth pursuing, even now, or maybe especially now. On the one hand, e-books are beginning to offer writers technical possibilities that, being human, we’re going to be unable to resist. On the other, the form fits with life now. So much of what we do is hyperlinked and mediated by screens that it feels important to find a way to reflect on that condition, and fiction, literature, has long afforded us the possibility of reflection. —Why the books future never happened — entertainment.salon.com — Readability.
The ‘Little Free Library’ arrives in the D.C. area
Dead metaphor alert, as far as the Associated Press is concerned
"Why are you throwing out all the books?!"
Copy Of The Scarlet Letter Can't Believe The Notes High Schooler Writing In Margins
Open Source College Math Book
My dad predicted Trump in 1985 – it's not Orwell, he warned, it's Brave New World