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Comments on: Not CYOA, its PYOP now http://writerresponsetheory.org/wordpress/2006/05/05/not-cyoa-its-pyop-now/ a blog and podcast dedicated to discussing text arts forms Sat, 18 Nov 2017 15:56:12 +0000 http://wordpress.org/?v=2.0.2 en Writer Response Theory 2004-2005 wrt@writerresponsetheory.org (Writer Response Theory) wrt@writerresponsetheory.org Talk Radio Comment-cast: Not CYOA, its PYOP now Comment-cast: Not CYOA, its PYOP now Writer Response Theory Writer Response Theory wrt@writerresponsetheory.org http://writerresponsetheory.org/wordpress/wp-content/uploads/iTWRT.JPG WRT: Writer Response Theory http://writerresponsetheory.org/wordpress 144 144 by: Ficlets: Literary Lego at WRT: Writer Response Theory http://writerresponsetheory.org/wordpress/2006/05/05/not-cyoa-its-pyop-now/#comment-49495 Sun, 29 Apr 2007 19:26:01 +0000 http://writerresponsetheory.org/wordpress/2006/05/05/not-cyoa-its-pyop-now/#comment-49495 [...] We at WRT have been looking at the use of new technologies (specifically web applications) for storytelling for a while. In particular, here are some of the web technologies we’ve covered here: Diigo Fiction, Snap Fiction, Wiki Fiction, PYOP (pic-your-own-podventure), Google Maps and Earth. Despite all this flurry, it is very rare to find a simple app, or web app, that has been created specifically for storytelling. We’ve covered iStory and of course extensive interactive narrative software such as TADS. Today we’re pleased to share with you a new web app that has been created for storytelling. It is called ‘ficlets’ and was launched just a few months ago at:… [...] Deprecated: preg_replace(): The /e modifier is deprecated, use preg_replace_callback instead in /home/writerresponse/writerresponsetheory.org/wordpress/wp-includes/functions-formatting.php on line 76

[…] We at WRT have been looking at the use of new technologies (specifically web applications) for storytelling for a while. In particular, here are some of the web technologies we’ve covered here: Diigo Fiction, Snap Fiction, Wiki Fiction, PYOP (pic-your-own-podventure), Google Maps and Earth. Despite all this flurry, it is very rare to find a simple app, or web app, that has been created specifically for storytelling. We’ve covered iStory and of course extensive interactive narrative software such as TADS. Today we’re pleased to share with you a new web app that has been created for storytelling. It is called ‘ficlets’ and was launched just a few months ago at:… […]

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Ficlets: Literary Lego at WRT: Writer Response Theory [...] We at WRT have been looking at the use of new technologies (specifically web applications) for storytelling for a ... [...] We at WRT have been looking at the use of new technologies (specifically web applications) for storytelling for a ...
by: Time Travel via electronic literature at WRT: Writer Response Theory http://writerresponsetheory.org/wordpress/2006/05/05/not-cyoa-its-pyop-now/#comment-24804 Mon, 22 Jan 2007 08:38:17 +0000 http://writerresponsetheory.org/wordpress/2006/05/05/not-cyoa-its-pyop-now/#comment-24804 [...] Perhaps these literary hypertexts have their closest for-runners in the CYOA “Cave of Time” by Edward Packard and other tales. Remember, this was the first of the Choose Your Own Adventures. (Time travel would reappear in this genre many times.) Note: New CYOA’s are currently available for download on iPod for free only until January 25! Perhaps inspired by pick-your-own-podventure?). As in CYOA, if the reader follows the path of a time-traveler, then their narrative leaps can easily be chronological leaps. Orientation to new settings is part of the narrative structure, so the author has a built in means for offering exposition to new moments in the story. As authors have worked to reconceptualize literary hypertext, a few have chosen time travel as a plot that transforms the hyperlink into a narrative device of chronological movement. [...] Deprecated: preg_replace(): The /e modifier is deprecated, use preg_replace_callback instead in /home/writerresponse/writerresponsetheory.org/wordpress/wp-includes/functions-formatting.php on line 76

[…] Perhaps these literary hypertexts have their closest for-runners in the CYOA “Cave of Time” by Edward Packard and other tales. Remember, this was the first of the Choose Your Own Adventures. (Time travel would reappear in this genre many times.) Note: New CYOA’s are currently available for download on iPod for free only until January 25! Perhaps inspired by pick-your-own-podventure?). As in CYOA, if the reader follows the path of a time-traveler, then their narrative leaps can easily be chronological leaps. Orientation to new settings is part of the narrative structure, so the author has a built in means for offering exposition to new moments in the story. As authors have worked to reconceptualize literary hypertext, a few have chosen time travel as a plot that transforms the hyperlink into a narrative device of chronological movement. […]

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Time Travel via electronic literature at WRT: Writer Response Theory [...] Perhaps these literary hypertexts have their closest for-runners in the CYOA “Cave of Time” by Edward Packard and other ... [...] Perhaps these literary hypertexts have their closest for-runners in the CYOA “Cave of Time” by Edward Packard and other ...
by: Mark Marino http://writerresponsetheory.org/wordpress/2006/05/05/not-cyoa-its-pyop-now/#comment-7582 Fri, 12 May 2006 04:40:13 +0000 http://writerresponsetheory.org/wordpress/2006/05/05/not-cyoa-its-pyop-now/#comment-7582 Very cool, Christy. Certainly even media forms <a href="http://www.poundart.com/gpk/index.html" rel="nofollow">we thought were disposable</a> have lived on, but don't you get the sense that at the same time we do an awful lot of forgetting about what we already know. Toby Miller is always reminding me that our media analysis tends to look either at originary or contemporary moments but have great blind spots for everything in between. So while we might know about the Illiad, the Internet and CYOA, we might forget about the history of the development of the telegraph. Vincent Mosco has made this argument in The Digital Sublime: Myth, Power, and Cyberspace (MIT Press, 2004). Deprecated: preg_replace(): The /e modifier is deprecated, use preg_replace_callback instead in /home/writerresponse/writerresponsetheory.org/wordpress/wp-includes/functions-formatting.php on line 76

Very cool, Christy. Certainly even media forms we thought were disposable have lived on, but don’t you get the sense that at the same time we do an awful lot of forgetting about what we already know. Toby Miller is always reminding me that our media analysis tends to look either at originary or contemporary moments but have great blind spots for everything in between. So while we might know about the Illiad, the Internet and CYOA, we might forget about the history of the development of the telegraph. Vincent Mosco has made this argument in The Digital Sublime: Myth, Power, and Cyberspace (MIT Press, 2004).

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Mark Marino Very cool, Christy. Certainly even media forms we thought were disposable have lived on, but don't you get ... Very cool, Christy. Certainly even media forms we thought were disposable have lived on, but don't you get ...