As it becomes impossible to imagine a world without a World Wide Web, information organization, delivery, and production have converged on the simple principle of marking up information for given audiences. From A to investigates the relationship between media and culture by articulating questions regarding the role of markup. How do the codes of HTML, CSS, PHP, and other markup languages affect the Web's everyday uses? How do these languages shape the Web's communicative functions? This vel inquiry positions markup as the basis of our cultural, rhetorical, and communicative understanding of the Web.Contributors: Sarah J. Arroyo, CSU Long Beach; Jennifer L. Bay, Purdue U; Helen J. Burgess, U of Maryland, Baltimore County; Michelle Glaros, Centenary College of Louisiana; Matthew K. Gold, NYCC of Techlogy; Cynthia Haynes, Clemson U; Rudy McDaniel, U of Central Florida; Colleen A. Reilly, UNC, Wilmington; Thomas Rickert, Purdue U; Brendan Riley, Columbia College Chicago; Sae Lynne Schatz, U of Central Florida; Bob Whipple, Creighton U; Brian Willems, U of Split, Croatia.
Bradley Dilger is associate professor of English at Western Illinois University.Jeff Rice is associate professor of English at University of Missouri-Columbia.