Album Amicorum


The album amicorum or "book of friends" originated in Germany about the middle of the 16th century and very quickly became fashionable among students moving from one university to another in the course of their academic careers.
According to the British Library


Please Sign our Album Amicorum...

E-mail address:
What is your name?

Thank you for visiting 101: one zero one. We hope you had time to look
at our magazine and will come back again.
We welcome comments about the magazines.


Other Response Locations
Versioning
Thesis
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The Big Get



Reader's Response



3/1/98
I'm going to add a link to your page from mine......
This work is incredible.
Stop by and see me at http://members.tripod.com/~dreamflight/
It's still in it's childhood stages but coming along.
dreamflight@freewwweb.com
Jamie McCracken

2/27/98
here i go, leaving footprints again.
smcaulay@best.com
Sara McAulay

2/10/98
Just surfed in...
nasseli@goplay.com
Paavo Pommi

1/23/98
Beautiful and exquisite.
kamennaya@hotmail.com
K

1/16/98
If it is in friendship that we share, knowing that there is a lot that I don't know encourages me to seek out more friends.
In amicizia infinita....
Audrey Pisani-Crockford
APC@kemmunet.net.mt

1/7/98
Please:
Don't print light letters on dark backgrounds.
Don't sacrifice download time for colored, cute inages.
People want to READ literary magazines, not WATCH them.
Don't piss people off with idiosyncratic layout, format, etc. We come to read, not view.
If you write it. we'll read it; otherwise forget it.
marlowe@teleport.com
Vaughn Marlowe

1/7/98
shiraishi@horyu.co.jp
Takashi Shiraishi

11/26/97
I am a chinese
jollysnd@public.wh.hb.cn
zhanwei

12/7/97 hoodoomon@aol.com
Michael Lieberman

11/11/97
dpc3@psu.edu
David Cochrane

9/23/97
Just discovered this place by running a search on Theodor Adorno. I like the format and design as well as the esoteric material inside.
dr9947a@american.edu
Darin Robbins

9/22/97
what is this?
gjoh@guff.net
n.t.

6/5/97
nada mucho
Hank134@aol.com
Hank Newman

5/13/97
Sponunit@Jeack.com.au
Laurel Sinclair

5/9/97
What a wonderful find. Feelings deep touched within. Thanks.
simied@aol.com
ED

4/19/97
"Pero el exilio más atterrador es el que descubre con horror y descreimiento que su tiempo, que permitá abarcarlo todo, que era eterno y sin fin previsible, no era sino una mentire más.
Atrapado repentinamente dentro de unos Ímites que lo sofocan, este exiliado contempla a los demás desde un mundo que ya no es mundo, y con estupefacto asombro, los ve actuar, planificar y amar, como si el tiempo no existiese y todo, absolutamente todo sique siendo posible."
El exilio tan temido
J.C.Onetti
pilar@rocketmail.com
pilar alzugaray


Juan Carlos Onetti is an Uruguayan novelist and short-story writer, known for writing about "the loneliness of life, the futility of religion, and the crumbling of civilization."
Following is a literal English translation of Onetti's work. Rafael Jesús González, a 101 participating artist, prepared the translation.


The So Much Feared Exile,
J. C. Onetti,
sent by Pilar Alzuraray
"But the most terrifying exile is the one who discovers with horror and disbelief that his time, which permitted embracing everything, which was eternal and without foreseeable end, was nothing but one more lie.
Trapped suddenly within limits that suffocate him, this exile contemplates others from a world which is no longer a world, and with stupefying wonder, sees them act, plan and love, as if time did not exist and everything, absolutely everything is still possible."
5/1/97
Heronwing@juno.com
Cathi Pelletier

4/23/97
encoll01@msuacad.morehead-st.edu
Eric Collins

waltzhao@public.intercom.co.cn
walt

Just logged on...wandering
zthomps@tenet.edu
Charles T

Jlopez@aix1.ucv.cl
Enrique Lopez
Once in love, always afraid.
fieni@uclink4.berkeley.edu
rat fink

Treweek@msu.oscs.montana.edu
Rodney Treweek

cool
dschlich@vanstar.com
david schlich


Other Response Locations
Versioning
Thesis
Elvis
The Big Get
Rhizome



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