The Ruricolist is an essay series in the form of a blog.
The Ruricolist is mostly essays – 157 of them, such as:
The rest of the 234 numbers is made up of stories, fables, satires, monologues, nondefinitions, and others. I think the fables are particularly good:
The Ruricolist lives at the.ruricolist.com.
The Endless City is a novel.
The City is endless to the edges of the world. West and east, north and south, unbroken, the City goes on, long arterial highways spreading into streets and boulevards, nourishing the buildings that are born and age and die. It has always been this way; it must always be this way, the City of and for itself, the silent lives of empty rooms.
Men live here too. While the walls stand and the seals hold, their shelters are their homes. But seasons pass, and walls rot, and the old buildings make way for new. Men live here too. But they are few, and frightened, and afraid...
I have a hard time summarizing it – nothing easily summarized is worth writing – but it has been repeatedly described to me in terms of Borges and Cormac McCarthy.
The only complete electronic edition of Samuel Johnson's Rambler available anywhere online, with all classical quotations (Latin and Greek) checked and corrected, in attribution and content, against their original sources.
This edition is now also available in print:
TBRSS is the feed reader for readers.
TBRSS is principally written in Common Lisp. In the course of work on TBRSS, I have written and released a number of Common Lisp libraries. Most of them can be found on the TBRSS GitHub, although a few are on my own GitHub account.
The most popular (by Common Lisp standards of popularity) are Spinneret, an HTML generator, and Serapeum, a utility library.