A.N.

Atro Nöteē's Author's Note: Subtexts A.N.::Nöteē,Atro::1/8::Subtexts 

A subtext is any text that writes and is written upon by another text.
While classical modelling of the relationship of a subtext to a text places the subtext as less than and within or underneath the primary text (the primary text being the socalled “I text”), we find a more accurate model is one that understands the subtext to be equal to the primary text and one which places the subtext in front of and surrounding the primary text. These surrounding subtext matrices form exquisite lateral lattices of crystalline networks that interlock with other shimmering, crystalline, lateral lattice subtext matrices, forming a dynamic macro matrix of extreme and radical interconnectivity—the rhizome—that extends outwards through the entirety of the known world.
These interlocking matrices are so closely packed and so thoroughly interpenetrated by neighboring subtext matrices that the primary text of one matrix is always the subtext of another neighboring matrix. (The I text of you is made of the You text of me and the We text of us through our interpenetrated subtext matrices.) All primary texts—all I texts— are made subtextual by all other texts, thereby forming what Deleuze called a minor literature but what we call the subtextualization of all things.
While all intertextual relationships are dynamic, some are beneficial, some are deleterious and some are neutral. Depending on the particular text/subtext matrix relationship, a subtext matrix may alternately shape, protect, deface, colonize, decolonize, lineate, delineate, limit, delimit, close, disclose, metabolize, evacuate, mean, demean, remean, territorialize, deterritorialize or reterritorialize the text.
Because these opensource, crystalline lateral lattices of interlocking subtext matrices are ever moving, changing, expanding and always entirely and dynamically intertextual, one can not extract one text from their matrix without the entire lattice collapsing. It is best to not see this world of texts as a static web—not a World Wide Web (WWW)— but as a dynamic rhizome, a World Wide Rhizome (WWR). —Atro Nöteē
While classical modelling of the relationship of a subtext to a text places the subtext as less than and within or underneath the primary text (the primary text being the socalled “I text”), we find a more accurate model is one that understands the subtext to be equal to the primary text and one which places the subtext in front of and surrounding the primary text. These surrounding subtext matrices form exquisite lateral lattices of crystalline networks that interlock with other shimmering, crystalline, lateral lattice subtext matrices, forming a dynamic macro matrix of extreme and radical interconnectivity—the rhizome—that extends outwards through the entirety of the known world.
These interlocking matrices are so closely packed and so thoroughly interpenetrated by neighboring subtext matrices that the primary text of one matrix is always the subtext of another neighboring matrix. (The I text of you is made of the You text of me and the We text of us through our interpenetrated subtext matrices.) All primary texts—all I texts— are made subtextual by all other texts, thereby forming what Deleuze called a minor literature but what we call the subtextualization of all things.
While all intertextual relationships are dynamic, some are beneficial, some are deleterious and some are neutral. Depending on the particular text/subtext matrix relationship, a subtext matrix may alternately shape, protect, deface, colonize, decolonize, lineate, delineate, limit, delimit, close, disclose, metabolize, evacuate, mean, demean, remean, territorialize, deterritorialize or reterritorialize the text.
Because these opensource, crystalline lateral lattices of interlocking subtext matrices are ever moving, changing, expanding and always entirely and dynamically intertextual, one can not extract one text from their matrix without the entire lattice collapsing. It is best to not see this world of texts as a static web—not a World Wide Web (WWW)— but as a dynamic rhizome, a World Wide Rhizome (WWR). —Atro Nöteē