Southam, B.C.  A Guide to the Selected Poems of T.S. Eliot.  San Diego: Harcourt Brace & Company, 1994.  p. 23

Kermode, Frank, ed.  Selected Prose of T. S. Eliot.  New York: Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, 1975.   pp. 37-44

The model Landow is suggesting is remarkably similar to a recent movement in software development, the Open Source Movement, whereas the code that makes up the software is freely available and may be altered.  The end result of Open Source projects is often a highly developed and elegant piece of software that has been worked on by many people, a result quite contrary to the 'too many cooks' notion that might be expected to apply.  It will be interesting to see whether the same set of concepts can be successfully applied to works in the humanities as well.

Grusin, Richard.  Configurations 2.3 "What is an Electronic Author? Theory and the Technological Fallacy".  Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1994.

Southam, p. 208

Southam, p. 210

Ronnick, Michele Valerie.  Explicator, "Eliot's 'The Hollow Men'".  Winter 1998.  pp. 91-93.

Kimbrough, Robert, ed.  Joseph Conrad, Heart of Darkness. New York: W. W. Norton & Company, 1988.  pp. 57-58.

Kimbrough, p. 73.

Southam, p. 212.

Kimbrough, p. 51.

Southam, p. 213.

Kimbrough, p. 30.

Kimbrough, p. 20.

Kimbrough, p. 14.

Kimbrough, p. 27.

Kimbrough, p. 73.

Southam, p. 215

Southam, pp. 215-216.

Southam, pp. 216.

Kimbrough, p. 65.

Southam, p. 217.

Kimbrough, p. 69.