New writing technology approaches the origin of langage

A significant feature of hypertext environments is their capacity for inclusion, their construction of a vast and necessarily unfinished order of documents striving to represent the knowledge (and the agon) of a discipline.

My former hypertext phonereader/metabole - hypertext essay - was based upon 20 different topics.
This one hypertextopia/metabole focuses on three philosophers and three of their personal philosophical principles:

  1. Walter Benjamin and his replacement of Plato's theory of forms and Ideas by a theory of linguistics and textual writing. Paradoxically, new writing technology approaches the origin of langage.
  2. Martin Heidegger and his latest ontology of permanent mutation: at last, Being has to be metabolized.
  3. Cornelius Castoriadis and his creating "social imaginary signification" that cannot be deduced from rational or real, empirical elements or specific forces.
As yet, no boundless writing space exists, so I have had to try to create my own simulacrum of a textual domain. I have tried to exploit hypertext's capaciousness by offering extended passages from some of authors I cite. The current state of copyright law, however, precludes posting works in their entirety (and frankly, scanning or typing that much stuff would have been too tedious and time-consuming anyway). I have, therefore, included less than 10% of any given work to comply with the "fair use" provisions of the law.

Sometimes, all you will want is a standard bibliographical reference -- just enough to enable you can to get the book or article and read it in its entirety, without my noisome interjections, distracting comments, and distorting editorial decisions. Simple references to page numbers will occur in the text and the full bibliographic information will occur on the list of works cited (a link should take you directly from an author's name to the bibliography). An extended passage from the cited work is available whenever a citation is associated with this symbol )°°°°°°°°°°°°°°) .

There are approximately 11658 nodes and 180.000 links in this hypertext essay.
NOW enter the Hypertext _ Hypertextopia

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