Tuesday, May 3, 2016


Kung Fu Motion Visualization from Tobias Gremmler on Vimeo.


Saturday May 7, 3pm-5pm

Tuesday, April 26, 2016

Tuesday, April 12, 2016

Tuesday, April 5, 2016

Ghost Tour

test map

Thursday, March 31, 2016

Meg's Problem Log, 3/31

Problem Log: Portfolio Website

March 31, 2016
Updated published work page with all new publications.
Need to revise bottom of home page with “Latest Work” options. Possibly make it update as I post on the blog automatically?
 Solution: Can’t find a tool that auto-populates, did find a larger carousel that I thought had the ability, paid 12 dollars, no luck. Looks like I have to update it myself.
Look for examples of journalist blogs.
Blog of investigative journalist
Blog posts by Atlantic reporters, tagline is “First thoughts, running arguments, stories in progress”
A whole list of blogs created by journos
“100 best blogs for journalists”
Commentary or rehash of news topics
Updates on research or interviews
Tahoe-related news topics
Pop culture etc.
Upcoming stories
New techniques
Data visualizations or blogs about how I’m using data

Problem: Tried to figure out if old blog was alright to link out to, or if it was too unprofessional/inconsistent with the other site.
Solution: Got feedback and confirmed my suspicion that it was sending a different message. Should start fresh and stay on the same platform.

Problem for next class: Change background of blog page only to black or dark grey.

Mark Aguiniga: Problem Log

To do:

  • Get all my content into folders
  • Rewrite my entry paragraph
  • Improve front page
  • Create my Logo
  • Create more content
  • Organize my content 
  • create links to website

My front page is currently in my videos for some reason. I need to figure that out.

Tuesday, March 29, 2016

Video of the day: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-xoGsc1HzLg

Meg's Problem Log

Meghan Herbst - Portfolio Site

To Do List:

  • Update site with Moonshine Ink, Tahoe Housing Timeline 
    • Moonshine Ink, Out of Reach
    • Tahoe Quarterly, Real Estate Snapshot
    • Eagle's Eye Houseless in Tahoe
  • Incorporate data visualizations, Google Fusion tables
  • Develop the blog portion, behind the scenes stuff
Problem Log:
Created new headers for "Published Work" and "About Me" pages, attempting to resize to fit width of website. Found I was able to tinker with position, but resized in Photoshop to several magnitudes lower, with no change on the website. 
Moved all stories from static "Published Work" page to blog-style "Published Work" page and deleted the former. 

Ian Problem Log


next steps:
-Top 40 Photo and Video
-youtube - vimeo
-about me
-read your domain name before buying it (fuck)

Anna Bunnell Problem Log


To do:

Use Google My maps for main map on site
Write new stories (Donner Tunnels, Crystal Bay Border)
  • Map of places visited with stars
  • Add thumbnails to Blog Posts
  • Improve front page
  • Tinker with layout of Photos Page
  • Add more people to the Crew page and their information.
Was unable to set up thumbnails with blog posts so I made a separate page for articles. I built a man posting page that could lead to the articles in my new page.

Nick Problems


The to-do list:

Homepage - different photo treatment
Less open space in header area
Journalism section - start with strongest pieces
Marketing section - make it Marketing and Multimedia , talk about sports webcasting
Fix illustration work, explain what logos were for
Include Resume and CV in Contact (also in navigation)

Mostly all the issues I've run into when developing my site have to do with the css customization feature within the wordpress website builder.

Looking through the source code is cumbersome.  Once reviewing div code, it's hard to find what css classes or attributes are manipulating the specific thing I'm trying to customize.  If i found the class or code I wish to customize, then its guessing and hoping I'm placing the correct syntax in the css field.   So, it's three very time consuming tasks to just manipulate one thing, like the header image size.

I tried placing or using a FTP patch to my websites source code into dreamweaver.  This lead me to find out that because I purchased my domain (server space) from wordpress.com, the ability to use dreamweaver is impossible.  If I purchased a domain from a different server space company and downloaded the wordpress hard drive software along with a wordpress template, then I could have uploaded wordpress plugins, widgets and templates into dreamweaver.  I'm trapped in the the wordpress online website builder for now.

Because of this entrapment, I've decided to find a template as close to as perfect to limit the amount of css customization I'll be doing.  I tested many templates to get to the best one I am now using.

Within the template, few problems have hindered me.  Minor things such as linking errors, and bad image sizing has been easily fixed using theme and page customization tools.  There is one thing I haven't figured out yet, and that's the immediate stretch of the header image of my site.  I choose to set the full image and when previewed there is always a stretch.  I think I'm going to have to play with css to fix this one.  I'll let you know how it goes!

Otherwise, I feel like I become quicker and more comfortable with wordpress everyday.

Andrew Clifton
March 21, 2016

Difficulties Building the Website:

I have decided to use Wordpress as a template for building my website. When beginning the first steps of my Nav Bar I had trouble adding new sections. Also, I still have not solved the problem of figuring out how to center the Nav Bar. 

Problem log

Tweak with homepage images
Solve commerce issues for Chilean pesos
Build out some blog posts
Refresh events page for Chilean events

We had problems with google embedded application on our website. We wanted to put the address of our shop which is located in Chile, for this we look in pages and obtain a google "key" which was of no use for this. What we did was open google map, location, then we go to the left side of the screen to the "share" button and click on Embed map which gives us the code to put on the website.

We transfer our worked to a new platform as Bootstrap was complicating us. Some webpages we looked into were Weebly, Prestashop, Squarespace, Wix, Magento and finally Shopily which we are currently using. It works with our e-commerce page and we can edit it far beyond what other platforms are capable of.

Today our main problem was to edit our logo and brand name using photoshop. The main problem was that the template has predetermined setting of its margins so if we made it bigger it would after the entirety of the page.

We tried various word templates until we found one that can be used "snow" from DaFont. This became the font for "Piren Boardshop"

We modified our home page photos by using photoshop to crop and resize them. Tried add the location google map into our page. We decided it was better to have it on the bottom of our page and resized it several time until we were satisfy with the look. We also started looking into how to create a cart for our buyers to get the products and pay off in Chilean Peso. So far we have found apps inside shopify that might allow this but we are still on the process of figuring it out.

Later on the day we figured out which paying platform we would be using, for this we go to settings and then payment. Then we click on "2checkout" which is available in Chile and created an account and activated the demo version. Our only problem would actually pay money to activate our account so we can test it out.

Today we had no problems, we did add more contents to the blog and products such as snowboard boots.

Today our trial ended and it closed the possibility to keep editing without paying. We bought the basic plan for 30 USD and after this we "open" the shop for everyone and tested the "cart. Arno bought a pair of skis with a "coupon" which we created and gave him a 10% discount saving him money and simulated a purchased.

Thursday, March 24, 2016

Problem Log

Here's my fake one.



Whether you're an artist or an entrepreneur, many of the best and biggest ideas in the world today rest on a technical foundation and live in a virtual environment. Code is the building material for virtual products and ideas. Knowing how to write code means you can finally create that exciting new app you've been imagining. 
Come to an info session on how you can learn to code by attending short, intense workshops taught by some of the best in the field. The info session will take place on the SNC campus on Thursday, March 24 at 6:30 pm in TCES 106. These workshops are offered as part of the Code Tahoe Academy, the next big idea from Elevate Blue.
Cost for the classes varies based on length. Students who attend the information session will receive a substantial discount. Successfully completed classes can be transferred in for course credit.  Click here for more information: http://www.codetahoe.com )

Tuesday, March 22, 2016

Youtube Video of The Day - Nick

Because it's world poetry day, and I think this is funny.

Assignment for Tuesday (3/22)

Hi all – my apologies for not being in class today – I will be there on Thursday.

One note - you all did well on the midterm, congrats. I'll send the corrected versions to you later this week.

For today, I want you to work on two things:, which are due at the start of Thursday's class

1. For your websites, make sure you have your landing page completed – all text, navigation and images should be in place (you can still have some "placeholder" images that you're intending to replace with the "real" ones, but they should give a sense of what your "real" images should look like). Also, I want you to have one "second level" page built out in at least a draft form. This could be an "about us" page, or a secondary gallery page (say, "portrait photography."

WE ARE GOING TO BE LOOKING AT EVERYONE'S HOME PAGE, AND ONE SECOND-LEVEL PAGE, AT THE START OF THURSDAY'S CLASS, so we can get feedback - so we have to have something solid to respond to.

2. On this website, write a brief post that will be a start of your "problem log," detailing the sorts of things you've figured out at this point. Nick, for example, has figured out how to get into the CSS of his wordpress site, and adjust stylings in the header. For Arno and Octavio, they stated to use one bootstrap template, but then abandoned it for another, because the first one seemed to be too easy to "break" when they customized it.Your "problem log" will be a blog post that you add to as you work on your site, developing a list of all the obstacles you overcame, and how you over came them (with links to helpful references and tutorials sprinkled through them). It will work as a sort of database for the class - and for yourselves, so you don't have to re-fix any problems you fixed once. Give the blog title you name, with a colon, and POBLEM LOG, like so: JOHN SMITH: PROBLEM LOG. and give the post the "tag" "log" se we can sort through all of them easily.

Looking forward to seeing where your sites are at. I also wanted to pass along an opportunity that just crossed my desk - if you're interested in coding, the re is a local resource, Elevate Blue, that if offering coding bootcamps in Tahoe, and you can get SNC credit for the classes. There's a presentation they're making on campus this Thursday at 6:30 - I'd highly recommend checking out (especially Octavio). Here is there press release:

Whether you're an artist or an entrepreneur, many of the best and biggest ideas in the world today rest on a technical foundation and live in a virtual environment. Code is the building material for virtual products and ideas. Knowing how to write code means you can finally create that exciting new app you've been imagining. 
Come to an info session on how you can learn to code by attending short, intense workshops taught by some of the best in the field. The info session will take place on the SNC campus on Thursday, March 24 at 6:30 pm in TCES 106. These workshops are offered as part of the Code Tahoe Academy, the next big idea from Elevate Blue.
Cost for the classes varies based on length. Students who attend the information session will receive a substantial discount. Successfully completed classes can be transferred in for course credit.  Click here for more information: http://www.codetahoe.com )

Tuesday, March 8, 2016

Thursday, March 3, 2016

Sunday, February 28, 2016

 Channel 2 news reporter

Thursday, February 25, 2016

What's due Tuesday (3/1)

By next class, get through Step 3 of the Dreamweaver Tutorial – you'll have tine to hit Step 4 on Tuesday, and we'll review a few elements of Step 3 in Tuesday's class.

Also – for Tuesaday, I want everyone to bring the content (text and images) you're planning to use for the homepage of your site. This doesn't have to be an extensive collection of material – but should include:

1. A header (which you've already worked on - and which should include some sort of "tagline")

2. Introductory text – probably at least a paragraph getting deeper into what your site is about.

3. Any images beyond the header image.

4. Names for all your Nav buttons.

The wireframe you developed for your homepage should be useful as a basic thumbnail of the content. If you're making a blog for the class, you should have all the text and images you need for your first blog post.

Resources for Today

Link here - steps 3 and 4 are for today:


Video of the day.

Thursday, February 18, 2016

School Closure Today (2/18)

SNC is official closed due to weather today - so no class today. Enjoy the snow.

Tuesday, February 16, 2016

Oh Wow! An escalator! (Drumming at the London Underground)

References for 2/16 (Tuesday)

And here's a link to a tutorial that steps you through page creation from scratch, using Dreamwever - download the sample files, and we'll be stepping through the first four parts of the tutorial – parts 1 and 2 today, and parts 3 and 4 on Thursday:


There are a couple things in the tutorial that don't quite map to the current DreamWeaver interface:

1. There is no "page title" field in the menu bar - you'll have to set the page title in the code itself.

2. There is not a "structure" field in the Insert pane – you'll find all the insertable elements by scrolling down in the Insert pane.

3. If the "properties" bar does not show up, you can show it by selecting Window > Properties.

4. You will have to insert the list items when making the nav bar. You can get to that through the Insert pane.

Monday, February 8, 2016

Work for today (Tuesday, 2/9)

There are a couple things I'd like you to do for today's class. Each of you has, at this point, picked out a website in the same "genre" of site you want to make for this class.

Before this coming Thursday, I'd like you to do three things. You should be able to get them done during this class period. They are:

1Write and print out a list: what were the elements you liked about the site you picked? What are the elements you disliked about the site? What elements would you like to incorporate into your own site?

2. Create a wireframe for the homepage of the site you picked, as well as a wireframe for one of the "second level" pages (that is, one of the pages you get to by clicking on the nav bar), and a flowchart for the site (refer to this previous blog post for visual references).
I usually use illustrator for doing up wireframes and flowcharts -- if you have any familiarity with Illustrator, it's a good tool for dealing with text, lines, and boxes.

Photoshop would be fine too -- though if you're unfamiliar with both Photoshop and Illustrator, I'd recommend just drawing these out by hand. Pencil or ballpoint pen on unlined paper would be great (and if you need to, you can steal some unlined paper from the copier on the second floor). Just make sure the names for all the navigation and content are legible.

The wireframe is to give an idea of all the pieces of content you need on a particular page. There might be some layout information in it, but it's far more about content than design. The rationale for asking for two wireframes stems from most sites having homepages that function differently than their "interior" pages, so it's necessary to have at least two wireframes (for first and second tier page functionality) to give an idea of what's going on.

A flowchart, on the other hand, doesn't give an idea of everything that's on a page, but rather gives an idea of how the site as a whole is organized -- how the menu breaks the site into various sections, that may or may not have subsections. You don't need to draw out every single page, but you do need to draw out each section or subsection of your site.

The reasoning behind this exercise is to get you to dig deeply into the site architecture of a site that is trying to solve the same sorts of problems you'll want to solve for your own website. It will hopefully give you some ideas on how to organize your own site (or how not to organize it, as the case may be).

3. Gather and write elements for the homepage of the site you'll be creating for this class. Don't worry about designing it and laying it out – but what text and images do you need for your home page? Thinking of how "reading for the internet" is easier when the information is broken up into short chunks, what do you need to efficiently tell the story of what your site is "about?" Think of:

A. The name for your site.

B. A "tagline" or "headline" that lays out the purpose of the site.

C. One or two paragraphs that expand on the purpose of the site, and give a sense of the "voice" of the site.

D. Some images that support and tell the story of what the site is about. For many of you, you might not have the images shot yet – in that case, google some images that have the look and feel of the images you ultimately want for the site.

We'll look over all this material in Thursday's class.

Thursday, February 4, 2016

My Link and Video

I want to create a journalistic/data-driven resource for people looking for information about housing disparity around Lake Tahoe.

I found some good examples of multimedia journalism and data visualization here.


Also, Youtube clip of the day!

Ian Von Herbulis

I picked Jeremy Cowarts website. Jeremy is a photographer, works with famous people and big names.


Resources for Thursday (2/4)

Using list elements to make a nav bar:


After I've gone over this page, take the source code from the finished example, then paste it into a blank text edit file, and save it as an html page to your computer. Edit the css for the page, and make the following stylistic changes:

1. change the names of all the nav buttons, and make them all external links to actual websites.

2. change the font face in the nav bar.

3. change the color of the nav bar, including in the "hover" state.

4. change the dimensions of the padding on the nav bar.

We'll also talk about wire framing, and lay the groundwork for:

1. A website wireframe prepared for one of the sites you picked that is in the same "genre" of the site you'd like to make, their first and second level pages. A wireframe example (click to enlarge):

2. You'll make a website flowchart as well (you can do a google image search for "website wireframe" and "website flowchart" to see examples).

 A flowchart example (click to enlarge):

Wednesday, February 3, 2016

Reminder for thursday (2/4)

Bring a link to a website in the "genre" of the website you'd like to make for this class. Thanks!

Tuesday, February 2, 2016

Text editor link

Please download this – Sublime Text.

Thursday, January 28, 2016

Alternative download for image html file

Here's a link to an alternative download for that "image source" file - not sure this one will work better for those of you who were having issues, but try it out:


And here's an image, so this post isn't totally boring:

My name is Mark Aguiniga and I am a third year student attending Sierra Nevada College. I am a transfer from UC Davis. I am a Fine Arts  major and a entrepreneur major. I enjoy designing, drawing, creating things, thinking of ideas, and bringing them to life.

I am in the Soccer and Cross Country team in Sierra Nevada College. I like to play soccer, basketball, cruise on my skateboard, ride my bike, go swimming on the lake, falling on my face if I snowboard, and a bunch of other stuff. I love to laugh and eat.  

Video of the day


Tuesday, January 26, 2016

References/Homework, Tuesday 1/26


The "href" tag:


The "img" tag:


Aligning images with CSS:


Here's a downloadable zipped file with css and an image to play with:


Here's a paragraph from a story we'll be talking about today -- and creating some hyperlinks with, today or Thursday, as well:

I said out loud: I must flee. I sat up noiselessly, in a useless perfection of silence, as if Madden were already lying in wait for me. Something--perhaps the mere vain ostentation of proving my resources were nil--made me look through my pockets. I found what I knew I would find. The American watch, the nickel chain and the square coin, the key ring with the incriminating useless keys to Runeberg's apartment, the notebook, a letter which I resolved to destroy immediately (and which I did not destroy), a crown, two shillings and a few pence, the red and blue pencil, the handkerchief, the revolver with one bullet. Absurdly, I took it in my hand and weighed it in order to inspire courage within myself. Vaguely I thought that a pistol report can be heard at a great distance. In ten minutes my plan was perfected. The telephone book listed the name of the only person capable of transmitting the message; he lived in a suburb of Fenton, less than a half hour's train ride away.

Here's the wikipedia page for the story, which contains a link to the full text of it.

Lastly, for Thursday's class, I'd like you to read the below article about hypertext (from the defunct website "five standing"), and answer the following questions (print out your responses and bring them to class):

a. List three ways in which reading on the internet is different than reading from a book.

b. How is the web-reading experience "non-linear"? And how does linear thinking differ from non-linear thinking?

c. In what way does non-linear reading invite us to be the "author" of texts that we read, even if we didn't in fact write those texts?

'Naturally my attention was caught by the sentence, "I leave to various future times, but not to all, my garden of forking paths." I had no sooner read this, than I understood. The Garden of Forking Paths was the chaotic novel itself. The phrase "to various future times, but not to all" suggested the image of bifurcating in time, not in space. Re-reading the whole work confirmed this theory. In all fiction, when a man is faced with alternatives he chooses one at the expense of the others. In the almost unfathomable Ts'ui Pen, he chooses - simultaneously - all of them. He thus creates various futures, various times which start others that will in turn branch out and bifurcate in other times. This is the cause of the contradiction in the novel.'
Jorge Luis Borges, 'The Garden of Forking Paths'

The Internet brings with it a new format of communication and thus affects and challenges our assumptions regarding textuality, reading, writing, and authorship. Hypertext implies and, paradoxically, demands new methods of writing and inevitably produces an extended text, one that is made up of individual, and sometimes, independent fragments that coalesce to create a whole greater than the sum of its constituent segments.

There are numerous essential differences between a hypertext and a written text. Primarily, instead of encountering it in a paper copy, the text is read on a computer screen. Contemporary screens, which have neither the portability (unless one owns a lap or palmtop computer) nor the tactility of printed books, make the act of reading somewhat more difficult - imagine sitting back on your bed or couch, a steaming cup of coffee on the table next to you and your favourite book in your lap. Now imagine doing this with a computer screen. Impossible. This is an immediate hindrance.

Reading a hypertext does, however, offer certain advantages - the reader can change the size and even style of font to facilitate the act of reading. Although such vacillate modifications cannot be permanently implemented in the text as seen by others, the reader is capable of making them whenever he or she wishes to. More importantly, the reader is in control of the text. He or she can move forwards and backwards through the text, changing and manipulating the text into fresh permutations, each alteration bringing new meaning to the text, increasing the interpretory vicissitude and creating a perceptual dissonance unique to the reader.

Hypertextual Consciousness is the science of writing displaced into a cyberspatial geography, a transcendental region where language is able to evolve, adapt and synchronise itself with the machine. Once this symbiotic interaction between language and narrative environment makes its way into cyberspace's eidolonic reality, then the Hypertextual Consciousness itself, as an 'event horizon' in the development of the gestalt-self, makes it possible for a discursive network to continually circulate without any need for something as overdetermined as the single reader (or indeed, the singleauthor.

Hypertext, as a concept, suggests an alternative to the more inflexible, authoritarian linearity of a conventional text. In the middle of reading a hypertext (and it is arguable that the reader is continuously in the middle of reading a hypertext), the reader is supplied with a number of options to select from so as to break away from the text-block being presently read, thus the reader become complicit in the manner in which the text unfolds and enabling him or her to immediately enter a new writing or textual space.

These options are reminiscent of the remote-control devices we use to 'channel-surf' with our televisions. A hypertextual viewing style would be one where the reader actively 'clicks' their way into new graphological, textual or audio-visual spaces. Hypertext, as a more narratologically-generated,
manually manipulated reading format, can be construed as a kind of literary MTV.

Roland Barthes describes an ideal textuality that precisely matches that which has come to be called hypertext. That is to say, a text composed of blocks of words (or images) linked electronically by multiple paths, chains, or trails in an open-ended, perpetually unfinished textuality described by the terms link, node, network, web, and path: 'In this ideal text,' says Barthes, 'the networks are many and interact, without any one of them being able to surpass the rest; this text is a galaxy of signifiers, not a structure of signifieds; it has no beginning; it is reversible; we gain access to it by several entrances, none of which can be authoritatively declared to be the main one; the codes it mobilises extend as far as the eye can reach, they are indeterminable...; the systems of meaning can take over this absolutely plural text, but their number is never closed, based as it is on the infinity of language'.

Like Barthes, Michel Foucault conceives of text in terms of network and links. In The Archaeology of Knowledge, he points out that the 'frontiers of a book are never clear-cut,' because it is caught up in a system of references to other books, other texts, other sentences: it is a node within a network... a network of references'.

Like almost all structuralists and poststructuralists, Barthes and Foucault describe text, the world of letters, and the power and status relations they involve in terms shared by the field of computer hypertext. Hypertext, a term coined by Theodor H. Nelson in the 1960s, refers also to a form of electronic text, a radically new information technology, and a mode of publication. 'By 'hypertext,'' Nelson explains, 'I mean non-sequential writing - text that branches and allows choices to the reader, best read at an interactive screen. As popularly conceived, this is a series of text chunks connected by links which offer the reader different pathways'. Hypertext denotes text composed of blocks of text - what Barthes terms a lexia - and the electronic links that join them.

Hypermedia extends the notion of the text in hypertext by including visual information, sound, animation, and other forms of data. As hypertext links one passage of verbal discourse to images, maps, diagrams, and sound as easily as to another verbal passage, it is relatively easy for the computer based medium to effectively combine these into an aggregate product - hypertext intimates an information medium that links verbal and nonverbal information. Electronic links connect lexias 'external' to a work as well as within it, thereby creating a text that is experienced as a nonlinear, or, more properly, as multilinear or multisequential. Although conventional reading habits apply within each lexia, once one leaves the shadowy bounds of any text unit, new rules and new experience apply.

If you wish to continue investigating 'hypertext' and 'narrative theory', you may find it beneficial to examine the weblinks provided in the 'links' section of this website, as it is far easier to unearth information online than from physical texts. However, if you prefer to examine text books, I suggest you track down some of the following.

  • Amiran, Eyal and John Unsworth; Essays in Postmodern Culture, (Oxford University Press, 1993)
  • Bal, Mieke; Narratology: Introduction to the Theory of Narrative, (University of Toronto Press, 1997)
  • Barthes, Roland; S/Z, trans. Richard Miller, (1970)
  • Coste, Didier; Narrative As Communication, (University of Minnesota Press, 1989)
  • Currie, Mark; Postmodern Narrative Theory, (Macmillan Press Ltd, 1998)
  • Danow, David K.; Models of Narrative: Theory and Practice, (St. Martin's Press, 1997)
  • Genette, Gerard; Narrative Discourse: An Essay in Method, (Cornell University Press, 1979)
  • Gibson, Andrew; Towards a Postmodern Theory of Narrative, (Edinburgh University Press, 1996)
  • Landow, George; Hypertext: the Convergence of Contemporary Critical Theory and Technology, (1992)
  • Landow, George; Hyper/Text/Theory, (The Johns Hopkins University Press, 1994)
  • Lehman, Daniel W.; Matters of Fact: Reading Nonfiction over the Edge, (Ohio State University, 1997)
  • Martin, Wallace; Recent Theories of Narrative, (Cornell University Press, 1986)
  • Mitchell, W.J.T.; On Narrative, (University of Chicago Press, 1981)
  • Phelan, James; Narrative As Rhetoric: Technique, Audiences, Ethics, Ideology, (Ohio State University, 1996)
  • Rabinowitz, Peter J.; Before Reading: Narrative Conventions and the Politics of Interpretation, (Ohio State University, 1997)
  • Richardson, Brian; Unlikely Stories: Causality and the Nature of Modern Narrative, (Univeristy of Delaware Press, 1997)
  • Richter, David H.; Narrative/Theory, (Longman Publishers, 1995)
  • Roemer, Michael; Telling Stories: Postmodernism and the Invalidation of Traditional Narrative, (Rowman and Littlefield Publishers, 1995)
  • Schank, Roger C. and Gary Saul Morson; Tell Me a Story: Narrative and Intelligence, (Northwestern University Press, 1995)
  • Tabbi, Joseph and Michael Wutz; Reading Matters: Narrative in the New Media Ecology, (Cornell University Press, 1997)

Last updated: Monday, 10th May 1999
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