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  1. Parthasarathi Banerjee (2004). Aesthetics of Navigational Performance in Hypertext. AI and Society 18 (4):297-309.
    A hypertext learner navigates with a instinctive feeling for a knowledge. The learner does not know her queries, although she has a feeling for them. A learner’s navigation appears as complete upon the emergence of an aesthetic pleasure, called rasa. The order of arrival or the associational logic and even the temporal order are not relevant to this emergence. The completeness of aesthetics is important. The learner does not look for the intention of the writer, neither does she look for (...)
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  2. Jay David Bolter (forthcoming). The Computer, Hypertext, and Classical Studies. American Journal of Philology.
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  3. J. Bowie (2001). Student Problems with Hypertext and Webtext: A Student-Centered Hypertext Classroom. Kairos 6 (2).
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  4. G. Boy (2002). External Memories: Hypertext, Traces and Agents. Diogenes 49 (196):112-125.
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  5. Nicholas C. Burbules & Thomas A. Callister (1996). Knowledge at the Crossroads: Some Alternative Futures of Hypertext Learning Environments. Educational Theory 46 (1):23-50.
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  6. Leslie Carr & Stevan Harnad, Evidence of Hypertext in the Scholarly Archive.
    Dalgaard's recent article [3] argues that the part of the Web that constitutes the scientific literature is composed of increasingly linked archives. He describes the move in the online communications of the scientific community towards an expanding zone of secondorder textuality, of an evolving network of texts commenting on, citing, classifying, abstracting, listing and revising other texts. In this respect, archives are becoming a network of texts rather than simply a classified collection of texts. He emphasizes the definition of hypertext (...)
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  7. Jean Clement (2009). Hyperdocuments: What Are the Methodological Consequences?: 10. Hypertext, an Intellectual Technology in the Era of Complexity. In Bernard Reber & Claire Brossaud (eds.), Digital Cognitive Technologies: Epistemology and Knowledge Society. Iste Ltd
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  8. Patrick Conner (1992). “Hypertext In The Last Days Of The Book,”. Bulletin of the John Rylands Library 74 (3):7-24.
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  9. John G. Cramer, News From CyberSpace: VR and Hypertext.
    I live in Seattle, the city which last Fall was host to two major international conferences of interest to science fiction readers: The Annual International IEEE Symposium on Virtual Reality (VRAIS- 93) and The 5th ACM Conference on Hypertext (Hypertext-93). I was able to attend both conferences, and I'll use this column to provide an overview of what I learned there.
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  10. A. Crasson (2002). Genesis and Hypertext: Exchanging Scores. Diogenes 49 (196):73-79.
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  11. M. G. Estevez (2006). Hypertext and Ethnographic Writing. Diogenes 53 (3):77 - 91.
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  12. Douglas Eyman (2005). Hypertext in the Computer-Facilitated Writing Class. Kairos 1.
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  13. Douglas Eyman (1996). Hypertext and/as Collaboration in the Computer-Facilitated Writing Classroom. Kairos 1 (2).
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  14. J. -G. Ganascia (2002). On the Supposed Neo-Structuralism of Hypertext. Diogenes 49 (196):8-19.
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  15. Robin Hanson, Toward Hypertext Publishing.
    Hypertext publishing, the integration of a large body (perhaps billions) of public writings into a unified hypertext environment, will require the simultaneous solution of problems involving very wide database distribution, royalties, freedom of speech, and privacy. This paper describes these problems and presents, for criticism and discussion, an abstract design which seems to solve many of them. This design, called LinkText, is presented both as a specification and as design approaches grouped around various levels of electronic publishing.
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  16. Paul ten Have (1999). Structuring Writing for Reading: Hypertext and the Reading Body. Human Studies 22 (2-4):273 - 298.
    This paper examines some textual devices that writers may use to pre-structure the activities of their readers. HyperText Markup Language (HTML) is used as an 'explicating device' to explore how writers can provide reading instructions, and how these can be experienced by readers. Structuring devices like paragraphs and sections, and hypertextual elements like notes and references are investigated in detail. In this way, the paper aspires to contribute to 'an ethnomethodology of textual practices'.
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  17. Robert Janusz (2012). Roberto Busa i humanistyczna informatyka. Rocznik Filozoficzny Ignatianum:91-106.
    Fr. Roberto Busa was an Italian Jesuit. In this article his biography will briefly be presented, and some issues raised by his philosophy analyzed. Busa was known as a pioneer of computerized research in the humanities. With the support of IBM he constructed the Index Thomisticus, containing all the works of St. Thomas Aquinas. He believed that expressions of the human can be mathematically modeled. He was the originator of a specific conception of hypertext, in which logically structured programs are (...)
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  18. Andreas Gernot Kitzmann, The Melancholic Hypertext : The Fate of the Writer in the Tangential Narrative.
    This thesis examines the nature of an electronic medium known as hypertext in relation to the act and experience of writing and expression. Essential to the thesis is a conviction that the experiential realm that is created by a particular medium of communication and/or representation is capable of also creating new 'habits of mind' or 'worldings.' These two concepts are indicative of the intensity of experience that is made available via an expressive act and the extent to which the various (...)
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  19. David Kolb & J. David Bolter (1994). Socrates in the Labyrinth. Hypertext, Argument, Philosophy.
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  20. David Kolb & Inc Eastgate Systems (1995). Socrates in the Labyrinth Hypertext, Argument, Philosophy.
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  21. Philipp Löser (1999). Mediensimulation Als Schreibstrategie Film, Mündlichkeit Und Hypertext in Postmoderner Literatur.
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  22. GutiErrez EstEvez Manuel (2006). Hypertext and Ethnographic Writing. Diogenes 53 (3).
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  23. Pierre Maranda (2009). Peuples des Eaux, Gens des Iles (Water People, Islanders): Hypertext and People Without Writing. In Bernard Reber & Claire Brossaud (eds.), Digital Cognitive Technologies: Epistemology and Knowledge Society. Iste Ltd
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  24. Adele McCollum & David Stuehler (1989). Hypertext. Inquiry 4 (4):9-11.
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  25. J. Hillis Miller (1995). The Ethics of Hypertext. Diacritics 25 (3):27-39.
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  26. David Porush (forthcoming). Talmud as Hypertext. Kairos.
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  27. David Lawrence Pringle (1995). Breaking the Sentence: Hypertext, Poststructuralism, and the Fragmentation of Grammar. Dissertation, University of South Florida
    Hypertext has been the subject of a great deal of interest from literary critics. The possibilities involved in a text that branches into various other texts has fascinated those who consider the relationship of reading and writing to social and political institutions; if the discourses of history, philosophy, and the law depend on sequential reading as it has developed during the age of print, then if the rules of reading change, the discourses depending on those rules must perforce change with (...)
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  28. Jacques Savoy (1993). Searching Information in Legal Hypertext Systems. Artificial Intelligence and Law 2 (3):205-232.
    Hypertext may represent a new paradigm capable of exploring legal sources within which links are established according to pertinent relationships found between statute texts and case law. However, to discover relevant information in such a network, a browsing mechanism is not enough when faced with a large volume of texts. This paper describes a new retrieval model where documents are represented according to both their content and relationships with other sources of information.
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  29. M. H. M. Schellekens, L. J. Matthijssen, E. Verharen & W. J. M. Voermans (1994). The Hypertext-Based Legislative Drafting Support System LEDA. Think 2:41-53.
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  30. Paul Soper & Trevor Bench-Capon (1993). Coupling Hypertext and Knowledge Based Systems: Two Applications in the Legal Domain. [REVIEW] Artificial Intelligence and Law 2 (4):293-314.
    Hypertext and knowledge based systems can be viewed as complementary technologies, which if combined into a composite system may be able to yield a whole which is greater than the sum of the parts. To gain the maximum benefits, however, we need to think about how to harness this potential synergy. This will mean devising new styles of system, rather than merely seeking to enhance the old models.In this paper we describe our model for coupling hypertext and a knowledge based (...)
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  31. Louise Staak, Hypertext and the Act of Reading and Learning : A Study of the Use of Hypertext on the Web in the Secondary School English Literature Classroom.
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  32. Paul ten Have (1999). Structuring Writing for Reading: Hypertext and the Reading Body. [REVIEW] Human Studies 22 (2/4):273-298.
    This paper examines some textual devices that writers may use to pre-structure the activities of their readers. HyperText Markup Language (HTML) is used as an 'explicating device' to explore how writers can provide reading instructions, and how these can be experienced by readers. Structuring devices like paragraphs and sections, and hypertextual elements like notes and references are investigated in detail. In this way, the paper aspires to contribute to 'an ethnomethodology of textual practices'.
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  33. Harold Thimbleby (1994). Designing User Interfaces for Problem Solving, with Application to Hypertext and Creative Writing. AI and Society 8 (1):29-44.
    Interactive computer systems can support their users in problem solving, both in Performing their work tasks and in using the systems themselves. Not only is direct support for heuristics beneficial, but to do so modifies the form of computer support provided. This Paper defines and explores the use of problem solving heuristics in user interface design.
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  34. Wybo Wiersma, LogiLogi: Philosophy Beyond the Paper.
    This paper sets out to show that philosophy has much to gain from the web, and explores what philosophy on the web might be like. We argue that philosophers usage of the web will undeniably go beyond on-line journals, and the distribution of .pdf files. The failure of historical attempts at making the web work for philosophy are investigated and explained, such as the Xanadu and Discovery projects, and plain web-forums. LogiLogi, a working prototype of a philosophical discussion platform, is (...)
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