To address this issue, the Wikimedia Foundation is collaborating with JSTOR, a service of the not-for-profit organization ITHAKA, to provide 100 of the most active Wikipedia editors with free access to the complete archive collections on JSTOR, including more than 1,600 academic journals, primary source documents and other works. The authors who will receive accounts have collectively written more than 100,000 Wikipedia articles to date. Access to JSTOR, which is one of the most popular sources on English Wikipedia, will allow these editors to further fill in the gaps in the sum of all human knowledge.
 There are two things to note about this link: 1) it links to a .pdf of the original Review of Contemporary Fiction piece from 1993, so is (perhaps) slightly different than its final appearance in A Supposedly Fun Thing I’ll Never Do Again (1997), and 2) it is dedicated to “M.M. Karr” (Mary Karr), which takes on all sorts of different significances in the wake of Max’s biography of DFW.
So, in commemoration of today’s 100th post on this blog (i.e. the last post), I’d like to provide a LINK to my name now officially being on Wikipedia. This is for an award I received in Poland this last weekend at the 2011 SFRA Conference that I sadly could not attend. It was a Student Paper Award given for my paper, “Tales of Archival Crisis: Stephenson’s Reimagining of the Post-Apocalyptic Frontier,” which I delivered at the 2010 SFRA Conference.