This is absolutely delightful, nicely weird, and thoroughly entertaining.
Quite a story.
This is so lovely! The story of Jessica and Russ’s romance, illustrated by fifteen of their friends.
This is rather wonderful: a DevFort project for navigating interweaving strands of history, James Burke style.
Steph Hay takes a look at how websites can allow a narrative to unfold, with the Ben The Bodyguard site as a case study.
Magazine creators share their experiences of going digital.
An interesting way of using scrolling to tell a story.
A web comic written by a 5 year old (illustrated by his father).
Short stories in Tokyo.
An in-depth study mapping all the permutations in "choose your own adventure" books.
"Messages in bottles, smoke signals, letters written in the sand; the modern equivalents are the funny, sad, beautiful, hopeful, hopeless, poetic posts on Missed Connections websites. Every day hundreds of strangers reach out to other strangers on the strength of a glance, a smile or a blue hat. Their messages have the lifespan of a butterfly. I'm trying to pin a few of them down."
The importance of storytelling in games.
How to ensure consistency in time travel narratives.
An experiment in human storytelling, using a photographic heartbeat of 3,214 images to document an Eskimo whale hunt in Barrow, Alaska.
Wandering around the site for the Reboot conference in Copenhagen, I came across this video of my talk from last year. I had forgotten how much I enjoyed this talk.
This nicely understated teaser site isn't going to dispel any of the mystery around the Cloverfield project.
Here's a mashup for ya: Google Maps meets young love.