Andrew Klobucar, Associate Professor of English at New Jersey Institute of Technology in Newark, is a literary theorist and teacher, specializing in internet research, electronic writing, semantic technologies and Web 3.0.
His writings on experimental literary forms and genres continue to analyze the increasingly important role technology plays in contemporary cultural practices in both print and screen formats. More recently, looking at semantic technologies for the Web, he has worked on developing software for writing instruction and written on the use of programmable media in classroom instruction. Other projects include collaborative research between NJIT and Princeton’s educational testing services (ETS) analyzing the use of automated assessment software for reliable academic placement.
Recent publications include “Lines of Sense: Aesthetics and Epistemology in the Poetics of Louis Zukofsky.” Talisman: Journal of Contemporary Poetry and Poetics (2010); “Between the Pixel and Word: Screen Semantics.” Hyperriz: New Media Cultures. (Spring 2010); “Bad Timing: Sense and Censorship in Bob Perelman’s Poetics.” Jacket Magazine. 39 (Spring 2010); “Moodyville: Tweet This, Digg it, Add to del.icio.us, Stumble it.” TCR: The Capilano Review 3.8, (Spring 2009)
He holds a PhD in English from the University of BC in Vancouver, Canada.
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