Who Once Were Able To Believe That They Were Free.

The Book of Fire. [17]

The machine that will never think. [4]

The machine above the human. [10]

Biding time, until the day all circuits complete. [32]

The work of art in the age of mechanical reduction. [62]

The universe as one machine among many. [32]

The machine as psychoanalyst. [30]

The machine needed. [26]

"the machine is going to be perfect" [36]

(offering themselves in answer to the problems they pose) [41]

(a code commences to construct worlds) [22]

also arbitrary [20]

What you feared, what you now long for. [30]

The machine operates. [18]

Concurrent Read Concurrent Write [11]

Tesseract [18]

Concurrent Read Exclusive Write [16]

As you turn the pages,

paths cleave, encountering your immobile form. [28]

But in fact it is the garden that moves. [38]

If allowed this far, perhaps further. [25]

the ink bedding [17]

The machine we believe will never think. [26]

"the machine is the medium" is the message [11]

Tesseract [62]

The computation of parallel problems, the differing solutions. [11]

Tesseract [12]

A parallax machine, which produces parallaxes. [55]

Breaking the bounds of one universe, recoiling from its physics, to shunt the things of this world into another. [59]

An infinity of strings, harps without angels. [9]

"god is our ceo" [24]

Ten words and three numbers. [14]

Cathexis [45]

What you want is [I]ts absence. [21]

[F]ACE [31]

An ethics in which the artist is perceived as enemy. [39]

I am going to persist
in this evasion. [13]

"Neither the book nor the sand has any beginning or end." [57]

Those who process the poem, efficiently, but without effect. [54]

A miraculous event. [43]

As the book reads you, its discrete parts connect, linking to produce some variant poem. [60]

What you want from the machine is the replacement of your body and mind, immortality through the continuation of work in the world beyond your death. [43]

A war of each against all. [31]

An aesthetics in which the audience is perceived as enemy. [4]

The human above the machine. [40]

The machine continues, and breaks down. [32]

The machine as psychosis. [5]

Put the result here:


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This online application automatically generates rule-abiding nonlinear readings of Ex Machina, as originally written by Jonathan Ball, whose first print edition was published by BookThug in 02009.

This literary stress-test assists in performing a qualitative analysis under the following hypothesis: nonlinear constructions of Ex Machina are semantically and poetically inferior to the first linear construction. The methodology is adjustable due to lack of instruction in the original text, but the current simulation available is limited due to media porting instability. (In this case, a textuality deficiency with regards to physical media.)

The equivalent null-hypothesis would therefore state that rule-abiding nonlinear structures would make an equal or greater amount of sense as a linear reading of the original manuscript.