Tokyo Garage poetry generator. Scott Rettberg. 2009. A remix of Nick Montfort’s “Taroko Garage” poetry generator, for the imaginary city. The act of appropriating and Montfort’s work was subsequently repeated by many other authors, to the extent that “Taroko Gorge Remixes” have been a identified as a genre of digital literature. Tokyo Garage will be published in the Electronic Literature Collection, Volume Three (2016).
The Electronic Literature Collection, Volume One. N. Katherine Hayles, Nick Montfort, Scott Rettberg, and Stephanie Strickland, eds. An edited CD-ROM and online anthology of selected works of electronic literature. College Park, MD: The Electronic Literature Organization, 2006.
Implementation. Nick Montfort and Scott Rettberg (2005). Implementation was written collaboratively and sent serially through the mail in the form of eight roughly chronological installments, each consisting of texts on thirty stickers. The stickers were also made available online in different paper sizes, so that people could print them out on standard sheets of business-size shipping labels. Participants attached stickers to public surfaces around the world, so that whoever happened to wander by the stickers could read them. Some of these placements of stickers were photographed by participants, and the photographs were sent back to be archived on the Implementation website. In 2010, Implementation was re-implemented by photographers around the world and a 270-page coffee-table book edition was published on Blurb. An archive of several thousand photographs of the project has also been published on Flickr
Kind of Blue, a serial novel for email. Scott Rettberg. Frame Journal of Technology and Culture (August 2003).
“The Meddlesome Passenger.” Scott Rettberg, illustrations by Shelley Jackson. Published in Beehive 05:01 (2002). (Internet Explorer required).
The Unknown, a hypertext novel. William Gillespie, Frank Marquardt, Scott Rettberg, and Dirk Stratton (1998-2002). The co-winner of the 1999 trAce/AltX International Hypertext competition, judged by Robert Coover. The Unknown is also published in the Electronic Literature Collection, Volume Two (2011). The Unknown is widely regarded as one of the classic works of web-based hyper fiction, and is frequently