- Creative Nonfiction
- Follow Friday
- Jokes and Humor
- New Aesthetic
- Printing & Publishing
- Social Commentary
- Tips & Tricks
- Today I am inspired by
- Word of Our Day
- Word of That Day
Comics as Poetry, a title by New Modern Press, marries space, text, medium, and time in a visual format for the lingering eye.
Are colors a vastly overcomplicated language that we're only just beginning to understand? Can color rhetoric help us understand different cultures and languages?
Artist Plummer-Fernandez has a New Aesthetic piece of art that explores the looming fight with 3D scanning copyrights.
Ten collaborative authors. One vintage line of code. Together they transform the digital landscape, shifting from math to cultural analytics and ethics.
In what is perhaps the first crowdsourced eulogy/memorial, Carl Malamud, the Internet Archive, and others are remembering Aaron Swartz.
The "shoot first, focus later" mantra of the Lytro stands in contrast to "shoot from the hip" photographer Cartier-Bresson. Or does it?
Over the past couple of days, scientists have been honest about research while showcasing nerd-humor on Twitter with #overlyhonestmethods.
The FBI and Ernst & Young have mined fraudsters to find email rhetoric that shows deception and fraud; there's even a "top ten" list.
What does the digital publication Intellectual Refuge have in common with an 85-year-old master sushi chef? Well, you have to read to find out, silly.
Scholar and writer Braham Dabschek reviews Horrow and Swatek's "Beyond the Scoreboard," an inside look at the multi-billion dollar professional sport industry.
Oliver Miller re-imagines some classic book covers as if they were done by video game designers in 1983.
New interactivity with before/after historical slides can show just how little everything has changed.
New Aesthetics artist and programmer Matthew Plummer-Fernandez has created Twitter bots to seek our textual emotion following a very simple rule...
Sendak was a brooding, moody, bitchy man at times; he suffered and ailed and wept and laughed and created child-noir with real messages. I loved him for it.
Scholar and author Braham Dabscheck reviews Charles Shield's "And So It Goes: Kurt Vonnegut: A Life."