Hypertext Conference Collection
The annual Hypertext Conference is the world's leading forum for hypertext research, and each year, only the best papers are chosen. This indispensable collection brings together more than seventy full-length papers from leading hypertext researchers and critics throughout the world. No serious student of hypertext can afford to be without this key research.
These volumes can be difficult to find -- they aren't available in bookstores -- but the ideas they contain have already transformed hypertext. Some memorable titles include:
The annual Hypertext Conference is the world's leading forum for hypertext research, and each year, only the best papers are chosen. The 1999 Hypertext Conference was no exception, and this volume of Hypertext '99 Proceedings collects the best in current hypertext research.
Nelson and Engelbart Award Winners
If you're serious about hypertext, here's your chance to get a head start on the future. Start with the Engelbart award-winning paper On Location: Hypertext Workspaces and Nonlinear Views, by Frank Shipman, Eastgate author Cathy Marshall, and Mark LeMere. This work explores new ways to make hypertext structure visible -- and to use screen space more effectively. For over a decade, systems like Storyspace have defined the state of the art; here's a glimpse at the hypertext tools of the future.
Then, turn to the Nelson award winner: Jill Walker's Piecing together and tearing apart: finding the story in afternoon. Walker brings fresh insight to Joyce's classic hypertext, exploring reading strategies, narrative structure, and cybernetic interplay to reveal new ways of approaching and understanding all serious hypertexts.
Readers and writers will find this volume filled with ideas, ranging from ways to evaluate today's Web sites, to designs for the hypertext systems of the next decade. Titles include:
The Proceedings of the Hypertext Conference consistently offer the best and most challenging descriptions of new hypertext systems and technologies, ranging from Carr and Hall's work on Link Services or Link Agents? and Hugh Davis' Referential Integrity of Links to Durand and Kahn's MAPA: a system for inducing and visualizing hierarchy in Web sites.
Readers and writers will find these volumes filled with ideas, ranging from ways to evaluate today's Web sites, to designs for the hypertext systems of the next decade.
Note: The Proceedings of Hypertext '02 and Hypertext '03 are out of print.
Now available from Eastgate at a very special price!
Hypertext '96- 2001 Proceedings