From Infinity's Kitchen 09: "Roasted New Potatoes and Arugula Salad" by Jenny Wong. From recipes found in free local magazines, the striking words were plucked out, to tease out alternative combinations, and to find an underlying thread of thought that may or may not have anything to do with the dish being created. From Infinity's Kitchen 09: "Dal Masoor" by Jenny Wong. Recipes are, for the most part, written to be condensed and informational. However, a few well chosen words can convey a tone of voice or an emotional leaning that elevates the instructional to the intriguing. From Infinity's Kitchen 09: "Kid Art Soldiers Take to the Rubbled Streets" by Gregg Williard. The text is constructed from three language sets: the first is chapter headings of ten rearrangements of words (attributed to George Santayana), 'Those who forget the past are condemned to repeat it.' The second set are ten paragraph-long chapter glosses in the manner of 19th Century novels, summarizing a narrative we never see in full. The third is paragraphs of surreal imagery working from the implications of the glosses, written in the over-heated, breathless tone of old melodramas or movie coming attractions. From Infinity's Kitchen 09: "Dreamers" by Jonathan James. This is a style of drawing invented using ballpoint pens. Everything you see in this piece was created using a pen, a brush, and acetone. This style is built up in three layers repeated until the desired effect is complete. The acetone breaks down the ink into a watercolor-like media, used to create and destroy throughout the process. From Infinity's Kitchen 09: "French Toast" by Sid Church. From Infinity's Kitchen 09: "Found-Word Collages" by J.I. Kleinberg. These found-word collages (from a series in excess of 1300) explore the accidental syntax of unintentional phrases: each poem is made up of three to eight text fragments from multiple sources, each the approximate equivalent of a poetic line. It’s a visual process-–the words, the torn edges, the small cascade of phrases afloat on the background-–somewhere between Dada and Twitter, between ransom note and haiku. From Infinity's Kitchen 09: "Phantom Agents" by Will Luers. From Infinity's Kitchen 09: "Suppertime" by Carl 'Papa' Palmer. Experiences are to memories what ingredients are to recipes. From Infinity's Kitchen 09: "Adrian Piper" by John J Trause. The epigraph may be translated “You are blind in your ears and mind as well as in your eyes.” Sophocles. Oedipus Tyrannos, line 371. From Infinity's Kitchen 09: "txt" by Ana Jovanovska. Poem typed in white on white. The sound of it read out loud is edited to unrecognition. From Infinity's Kitchen 09: "Sketch of an Angry Man" by Holly Day. a needlepoint From Infinity's Kitchen 09: "Is This The Recipe You're Using?" by Juleigh Howard-Hobson. A story integrated into a recipe descripts the toxic effects of narcissism. Is this story about two people? From Infinity's Kitchen 09: "Deictic Dialectics" by . an attempt to expand the scope of philosophy’s pedagogy via structured conversations, dialogical games, improvisational scores, and performance art. From Infinity's Kitchen 09: "Becoming Clyde" by Matthew Laffrade. The author pretended to be a bus driver from Chicago, a real individual that exists. He took the persona on and decided to write poetry as him, made a website, and everything. This is an essay about what happened. From Infinity's Kitchen 09: "Able Was I Ere I Saw Elba." by Michael Demers. A web browser randomly loads sentences (in some cases, one word sentences) that refer to ideas of traditional artistic practice within a digital context (commodification, artistic bias, artistic tradition, etc.), juxtaposing the ways in which we've historically thought and spoken about art with the democratizing nature of the Internet.