N. Katherine Hayles
James B. Duke Distinguished Professor Emerita of Literature
Digital Humanities; Electronic Literature; Literature, Science, and Technology; Science Fiction; Critical Theory
- Ph.D., University of Rochester 1977
- M.A., Michigan State University 1970
- M.S., California Institute of Technology 1969
- B.S., Rochester Institute of Technology 1966
Hayles, K. “The Materiality of Informatics: Audiotape and Its Cultural Niche.” The Design Culture Reader, edited by Ben Highmore, Routledge, 2008, pp. 317–27.
Hayles, K. “Distributed Cognition at/in Work: Strickland, Lawson Jaramillo, and Ryan’s "slippingglimpse".” Literary Art in Digital Performance, edited by Francisco Ricardo, Continuum Books, 2008, pp. 38–47.
Hayles, N. K. “The Future of Literature: Complex Surfaces of Electronic Texts and Print Books.” A Time for the Humanities: Futurity and the Limits of Autonomy, edited by James J. Bono et al., Fordham University Press, 2008, pp. 180–209.
Hayles, N. K., and Todd Gannon. “Mood Swings: The Aesthetics of Ambient Emergence.” The Mourning After: Attending the Wake of Postmodernism, edited by Neil Brooks and Josh Toth, Rodopi Press, 2007, pp. 99–142.
Hayles, N. K. “(Un)masking the Agent: Stanislaw Lem's 'The Mask'.” The Art and Science of Stanislaw Lem, edited by P. Swirski, McGill-Queen’s University Press, 2007, pp. 22–46.
Hayles, N. K. “Afterword.” Crowds, edited by Jeffrey T. Schnapp and Matthew Tiews, Stanford University Press, 2006, pp. 377–78.
Hayles, N. K. “Is utopia obsolete? Imploding boundaries in Neal Stephenson's The Diamond Age.” World Weavers: Globalization, Science Fiction, and the Cybernetic Revolution, 2005, pp. 95–110.
Hayles, N. K., and Nathan Brown. “Representation and Technology.” Science, Technology, and Society: An Encyclopedia, edited by Sal Restivo, Oxford University Press, 2005.
Hayles, N. K. “Metaphoric Networks in "Lexia to Perplexia".” First Person: New Media as Story, Performance, and Game, edited by Noah Wardrip-Fruin and Pat Harrigan, MIT Press, 2004.
Hayles, N. K. “Bodies of Texts, Bodies of Subjects: Metaphoric Networks in New Media.” Memory Bytes: History, Technology, and Digital Culture, edited by Lauren Rabinovitz and Abraham Geil, Duke University Press, 2004, pp. 257–82.
Piper, A., and N. K. Hayles. “'How We Became Posthuman': Ten Years On (An Interview with N. Katherine Hayles).” Paragraph: A Journal of Modern Critical Theory, vol. 33, no. 3, Edinburgh University Press, Nov. 2010, pp. 318–30. Manual, doi:10.3366/E0264833410000933. Full Text Open Access Copy
Hayles, Katherine. “How We Read: Close, Hyper, Machine.” Ade Bulletin, vol. 150, 2010, pp. 62–79.
Hayles, N. Katherine, and James J. Pulizzi. “Narrating Consciousness.” History of the Human Sciences, vol. 21, no. 3, 2010, pp. 131–48.
Hayles, N. Katherine. “After Shocks: Posthuman Ambivalence.” Postmedieval: A Journal of Medieval Cultural Studies, vol. 1, no. 1–2, Palgrave Macmillan, 2010, pp. 262–71. Manual, doi:10.1057/pmed.2010.28. Full Text
Hayles, K. “RFID: Human Agency and Meaning in Information-Intensive Environments.” Theory, Culture and Society, vol. 26, no. 2/3, 2009, pp. 1–24.
Hayles, K. “Sleepwalking into the Surveillance Society.” Surveillance and Society, vol. 6, no. 3, 2009, pp. 2–9.
Hayles, K. “RFID: Human Agency and Meaning in Information-Intensive Environments.” Theory, Culture and Society: Explorations in Critical Social Science, vol. 26, SAGE Publications, 2009, pp. 1–24.
Hayles, N. Katherine. “Narrative and Database: Natural Symbionts (Response to Ed Folsom's "Database as Genre, The Epic Transformation of Archives").” Pmla, vol. 122, no. 5, Modern Language Association, Oct. 2007, pp. 1603–08.