gwelks: Nigel Jayne's Interactive Fiction Site

Source Text for Sequitur

Book - Story Finale

Chapter - Bonus Track

Office is a room. The description of Office is "Nigel waits for Cochone to tell him [unless church is carried or prison is carried or house is carried or hospital is carried]where the chemical weapon is stored[otherwise]about his suspicions[end unless], and Jenny studies Cochone with concern.".

After looking when Office contains player:

say "The computer shows the tracks: [pb]";

now already speaking is true;

if one track is positioned, try examining sequence;

now stripping tag info is true;

say "[track listing] [lb]";

now stripping tag info is false;

now already speaking is false.

A destination can be first-choice. A subject can be first-choice. Kiku can be first-choice. Marco can be first-choice.

Does the player mean doing something to a track (called target) when Office contains player:

if target is Google, it is very likely;

it is very unlikely.

Does the player mean discussing a track with someone when Office contains player:

it is very unlikely.

Does the player mean doing something to a destination when Office contains player:

it is very likely.

Understand "[a destination]", "go to [something]", "go [something]", and "visit [something]" as taking.

Understand "say go/visit to/-- [a destination]", "say goto [a destination]", and "say [a destination]" as discussing it with.

Understand "ask [a person] to visit/go to/-- [a destination]" and "ask [a person] to goto [a destination]" as discussing it with (with nouns reversed).

Understand "tell [a person] to go/visit to/-- [a destination]" and "tell [a person] to goto [a destination]" as informing about it to (with nouns reversed).

Before informing about when Investigation has ended:

try discussing the noun with Nigel instead.

Before discussing a destination with someone when the player carries a destination:

if the player carries the noun begin;

say "'All right, Steve,' Nigel says. 'We heard you the first time.'";

follow the roll the presses rule instead;

otherwise;

unless the player carries water or the noun is water, say "The [if the noun is church]church maybe[otherwise if the noun is the prison]prison Sangoro[otherwise if the noun is hospital] ... maybe hospital[otherwise if the noun is house]house, I'm sure[end if],' Cochone says weakly. [pb]'We can't be everywhere, Steve,' Nigel says. 'We're spread pretty thin. I'll see what I can do, but we'll be sure to visit [the random first-choice thing] since that seemed to be your instinct. But we may need to think about this more.'";

end if;

unless the player carries water or the noun is water, follow the roll the presses rule instead.

Before discussing church with someone when Investigation has ended, say "'I think we [if the player carries water]also [end if] need to check out St. Maria's. The church. That may be where they're storing the stuff.' [pb]Jenny looks skeptical. [pb]'Okay, we'll check it out,' Nigel says.".

Before discussing hospital with someone when Investigation has ended, say "'The hospital[if the player carries water], too[end if],' Cochone says. 'They may be storing the stuff there.' [pb]Jenny looks doubtful. [pb]'Mont Helene's?' Nigel says. [pb] 'Yeah.' [pb]'Okay, we'll send some guys to check it out.'".

Before discussing house with someone when Investigation has ended, say "'I think [if the player carries water]there's more at the house[otherwise]we need to check out that house again[end if],' Cochone says. 'We may be missing something.' [pb] Jenny shakes her head and ppurses her lips. [pb]'Okay, okay,' Nigel says. 'We will send some guys down there now and see what else we can find.'".

Before discussing prison with someone when Investigation has ended, say "'Those rings,' Cochone says. 'They were made in Sangoro. The place is abandoned. It would be a good spot. A good spot to hide ... the chemical agent.' [pb]Jenny smiles and nods. [pb]'I think you're exactly right,' Nigel says. 'We're going to check it out immediately. Maybe with some surveillance we can catch these guys.'".

Before discussing injured squirrel with someone when Investigation has ended for the first time, say "[ if secondary objective is

not solved]'There is something about that squirrle with the bad leg, but I just can't figure out what it is,' Cochone says. [pb]'Just tell us what you do know, steve,' Nigel says[otherwise]'Something allowed that injured squirrel to survive,' Cochone says. 'We need to know what.' [pb]'What do you think it was?' Nigel says[end if]." instead.

Before doing it more than once, say "'That squirrel ... ' Cochone says. [pb]'We know,' Nigel says. 'We need more to go on.'" instead.

Before discussing water with someone when Investigation has ended:

if secondary objective is not solved begin;

say "[one of]'There's something ... there's something about that place ... I know it,' Cochone says. 'But I just can't ... It's in the water.' [pb]'What's in the water, Steve?' Nigel says. 'There's something in the river?' [pb]Cochone shakes his head. 'I just don't know.'[or]'Just focus on where you think they are storing the weapon,' Nigel says.[stopping]";

otherwise;

say "'[if water is carried]You're going to check out that water, right?' Cochone says. [pb]'Yes, I got it,' Nigel says. 'Let's focus on that gold powder[otherwise]There's something in the water in that birdbath,' Cochone says. 'At the house. That squirrel was still alive. Even when it was covered in the powder. We need to get that water from the bath. Or those leaves that fell into it.' [pb]Jenny nods. 'That's probably what protected that squirrel.' [pb]'You could be right, Steve,' Nigel says. 'It's probably worth looking into. 'I'll send someone down there to get samples. We'll sort it out[end if].'";

end if.

Instead of discussing something with someone when (the noun is either Kiku or Marco or the noun is a subject) and second noun is either Jennifer or Nigel and Investigation has ended:

if the noun is first-choice begin;

follow the roll the presses rule;

otherwise;

now the noun is first-choice;

say "'";

if the noun is Kiku, say "Maybe we should be looking at Kiku,' Cochone says. 'Try to find out more about her.' [pb]'I'm not sure she's our greatest concern right now,' Nigel says. ";

if the noun is Marco, say "We should find Marco,' Cochone says. [pb]'We're working on it, Steve,' Nigel says. 'It will take awhile. ";

if the noun is a subject, say "[if noun is Xeno]Maybe we can find out more from the woman in the hospital[otherwise]Maybe [noun]'s family knows more[end if],' Cochone says. [pb]Nigel shakes his head. 'We need information now, Steve,' he says. ";

say "[one of]'[if water is carried or every destination is not carried]I think we need to find the chemicals they were working on[otherwise]What about the outdoor footage[end if]. Got any ideas?'[or][rpo][stopping]";

end if.

Instead of examining when the noun is either hints or help and Investigation has ended:

if every destination is not carried or water is carried, say "'Jenny?' Cochone says. [pb]'[one of]I think the bad guys are keeping that powder somewhere,' Jenny says. 'You need to tell us where you think it is[or]Where is that powder?' Jenny says. 'We need to know[stopping] You can still play the tracks, if you want to check some of them.'";

otherwise say "'There's more, right Jenny?' Cochone says. [pb]'[one of]I think so,' Jenny says. 'I think there was something we should check out from that short sequence[or]Yes, Steve,' Jenny says. 'Maybe that squirrel ..[stopping].'".

Instead of examining walkthrough when Investigation has ended for the first time:

if every destination is not carried or water is carried, say "'Jenny, what do you think?' Cochone says. [pb]'I think the powder is either at the church, the prison, or the hospital,' Jenny says. 'It's your call.'";

otherwise say "'What am I missing, Jenny?' Cochone says. [pb]'Maybe we should get some of that water, too,' Jenny says. 'That one squirrel that drank it didn't get sick.'".

Instead of doing it for more than one turn:

if every destination is not carried or water is carried, say "'Church, prison, or hospital seem to be the choices,' Jenny says.";

otherwise say "'The water, methinks,' Jenny says.".

Instead of discussing something with someone when Investigation has ended:

say "'I'm thinking,' Cochone mumbles. [pb]'You'll need to be clear, Steve,' Nigel says.".

Instead of discussing Basement with someone when Investigation has ended, say "'Did we find anything in the basement?' Cochone says. [pb]'No we haven't,' Nigel says. 'You know that.' He glances at Jenny. She shrugs.".

Instead of discussing Dead Animals with someone when Investigation has ended, say "'Did we find anything in the animal autopsies?' Cochone says. [pb]'We're working on it, Steve,' Nigel says.".

Instead of discussing something with someone when noun is either Backyard or Time Lapse and Investigation has ended, try discussing water with Nigel.

Instead of discussing Google with someone when Investigation has ended, say "'I think one of those places on the Google search has the weapons,' Cochone says. [pb]'Sounds right,' Nigel says. 'But which one?'".

Instead of discussing an on-screen thing with someone when Investigation has ended, say "'We've been through that, Steve,' Nigel interrupts. 'I need to know what you think we should do.".

Instead of talking about text with someone when Investigation has ended:

say "'I ... I think ... ' Cochone mumbles. [pb]Nigel looks at Jenny. 'Concentrate, Steve,' he says. '[if every destination is not carried or water is carried]You were trying to think of where the chemicals are[otherwise]You said there's something more. About that squirrel[end if].'".

Instead of talking to someone when Investigation has ended, say "'I'm thinking,' Cochone says. 'Give me a minute.' [pb]Nigel looks at Jenny, and she sighs.".

Instead of discussing a destination with someone when Investigation has ended:

now the player carries the noun;

now the noun is first-choice;

if secondary objective is solved and ((water is not carried and exactly one destination is carried) or (water is carried and exactly one destination is carried)) begin;

say "Cochone coughs and adds, 'I think there might be more. [unless water is carried]There's something in that short sequence[otherwise]We still need to know where those chemicals are[end if].' [pb]Jenny raises an eyebrow. [pb]'[if water is not carried]Like what[otherwise]Okay, where do you think they are[end if]?' Nigel says.";

otherwise;

follow the roll the presses rule;

end if.

Instead of waiting when Investigation has ended, try discussing hints with Jennifer.

This is the roll the presses rule:

say "[if (two statuses are solved and two destinations are carried) or (exactly one status is solved and a destination is carried and water is not carried)]Cochone begins to cough[otherwise]Cochone tries to concentrate, but his head lolls[end if]. [pb]'Just relax, Steve,' Nigel says. He turns to Jenny. 'Has he been like this all afternoon?' [pb]'He seemed a little sick when he got here this morning,' Jenny says. 'But he wasn't this bad.' [pb]Cochone slumps. His head slams against the desk. Fade to black. [pb]Press a key to continue. [pb]";

wait for any key;

if prison is carried begin;

say "[i]New Orleans Advocate[/i] Nov. 25, 2014 [lb]";

say "[b]Police make more arrests in chemical weapons ring[/b][lb]New Orleans police have arrested three more men who are suspected of planning terrorist acts against the US. The suspects were arrested Tuesday, a week after police found a large cache of chemical weapons at the Sangoro Correctional Facility, which was shut down in 1997. The five men charged to-date have been tied to Ansar al-Sharia, a Tunisian terrorist group associated with Islam fundamentalists. 'The New Orleans Police Department has done an excellent job of identifying and containing the threat,' said Mayor Phil Gordon at a press conference yesterday. [pb]On Nov 15, police found three men and one woman dead in an empty house in the Belle Bayou, where they also uncovered evidence of a chemical weapons lab. ... '";

say pb;

end if;

say "[i]New England Journal of Medicine[/i] Jan. 25, 2015[lb][b]Hearing loss and paralysis associated with a novel airborne chemical agent[/b][lb]";

say "Abstract: Over a period of three days, 14 emergency response personnel, including police and firefighters, were admitted to hospital with nausea, vomiting, headache, motor inco-ordination, and syncope. They had been exposed to a synthetic compound while investigating an abandoned house in the Belle Bayou of New Orleans, Louisiana. All of the patients survived, but ten developed severe hearing loss and paralysis. Another woman, also found at the site, died two weeks after exposure. ";

if prison is carried begin;

say "The causative agent, AU879-98, is a novel combination of several elements, largely sulfur and phosphorous. Treatment of long-term morbidity has been unsuccessful[if water is carried], but preliminary research has shown that a complex alkaloid extracted from the ash tree may be effective when given shortly after exposure[end if]. [pb]";

end if;

unless prison is carried begin;

say "[i]New York Post[/i] Mar. 12, 2015[lb][b]Hundreds die in subway attacks[/b][lb]";

say "Hundreds of commuters were hurt or killed yesterday when canisters of AU879-98 were released in New York subways. This represents another in a series of similar attacks in major cities across the US. The Tunisian terrorist group Ansar al-Sharia says the attacks will continue ... The mysterious gold powder has not been identified ...[if water is carried]The FDA has allowed experimental use of a drug based on a chemical found in the ash tree. In animals, this drug has been shown to protect against the effects ...[end if] ";

say pb;

end unless;

if glulx sound is supported begin;

play sound of cymbals in foreground for 20 times;

play sound of heckler in background;

end if;

end the story finally saying " ... and the fat lady sings. Cochone's investigation leads to one of four outcomes, dependent upon which chains he link together and what he tells Lieutenant Jayne. He only needs to sequence the ten-segment chain before Jenny offers to notify Nigel. Whether or not he solves the short chain, however, does influence the outcome. If you decide to play again, keep in mind that Jenny likes to be talked to, and the game recognizes some standard commands that don't apply to the 'Sequitur' program when used with objects in Jenny's office. These include examine and listen. [pb][fiction title] includes bonus tracks: BONUS SEQUENCE shows how all the footage fits together in one sequence; MUSICAL CUES describes the inspiration, and trivia, for [fiction title]; LINER NOTES offers insight into its development; RECOMMENDATIONS lists books, films, and other games with similar content and themes to those in [fiction title].".

Table of Final Question Options (continued)

final question wording only if victorious topic final response rule final response activity

"read the CREDITS" true "[credits]" crediting rule --

"see the BONUS SEQUENCE" true "[whole story]" viewing rule --

"read the MUSICAL CUES" true "[inspiration]" inspire rule --

"read the LINER NOTES" true "[liner notes]" showing the development rule --

"read the RECOMMENDATIONS" true "[more stuff]" recommending rule --

Understand "about", "about the/-- authors/authors", "acknowledgements", "authors", "creator", "creators", "credits", "writer", and "writers" as "[credits]".

Understand "bonus", "sequence", "bonus sequence", "whole", "whole story", "entire story", "entire", "whole sequence", "entire sequence", and "all footage" as "[whole]".

Understand "[whole]", "read [whole]", "see [whole]", "watch [whole]", and "view [whole]" as "[whole story]".

Understand "inspiration", "inspirations", "music cues", "music cue", "musical", "music", "musical cue", "musical cues", "trivia", and "cues" as "[mc]".

Understand "[mc]" and "read the/-- [mc]" as "[inspiration]".

Understand "liner", "liners", "liner note", "liner notes", and "development" as "[development]".

Understand "[development]" and "read the/-- [development]" as "[liner notes]".

Understand "reading", "playing", "watching", "viewing", and "recommendations" as "[reading list]".

Understand "[reading list]", "read the/-- [reading list]", and "read the/-- further [reading list]" as "[more stuff]".

This is the viewing rule:

let holding be the list of tracks;

say "Jenny wheels herself into her office and rolls up to the computer Cochone had been working on hours earlier. She begins to arrange all the footage: The members of Chien Chaud Chat Froid and the video producers arrive at the ostensibly abandoned house to shoot video for their latest album in the first track ('[printed name of entry 6 in holding]'). The gang then splits up; Neo, Nickell, and Xeno explore outside ('[printed name of entry 1 in holding]' and '[printed name of entry 2 in holding]') while Argo and Salt scout the rooms for somewhere to set up their equipment ('[printed name of entry 7 in holding]'). Neo and Xeno find Kiku ('[printed name of entry 8 in holding]') while Nickell places a camera outside to record the backyard ('[printed name of entry 3 in holding]'). Argo, Neo, and Xeno pass Nickell, who is entering the house, on their way to see Salt in the kitchen ('[printed name of entry 9 in holding]'). Salt investigates the ring and diary using the cell phone ('[printed name of entry 10 in holding]'). [i]Neo may have found that ring when she took that bathroom break in the bush,[/i] Jenny thinks. [pb]Jenny sighs and continues to sort the tracks. Neo

and Nickell decide to eat outside, where the latter sets up his audio recorder ('[printed name of entry 4 in holding]'), and Neo discovers the injured squirrel has been exposed to the gold powder ('[printed name of entry 5 in holding]'). [i]Despite exposure, the squirrel, which had been drinking from the birdbath, seems healthy,[/i] Jenny thinks. [i][if secondary objective has been sequenced]You were right about that, Cochone.[otherwise]We missed that, didn't we Cochone?[end if][/i][pb]She returns her attention to the screen. Salt convinces Argo and Xeno to break into the basement through the boarded-up windows, and they are attacked by Kiku's daughter ('[printed name of entry 11 in holding]'). The startled blackbirds are caught by the audio recorder, which also picks up the arrival of the terrorists, Nickell retrieving the oar, and Kiku's daughter leaving in the boat with one of the terrorists ('[printed name of entry 7 in holding]'). [i]So the first conversation implies that Kiku's daughter had called to warn of the intruders, and the last conversation reveals that the terrorists knew the husband of Kiku's daughter,[/i] Jenny speculates. [i]And in the intervening footage, Neo has already returned to the house and tries to help Xeno. But the terrorists arrive in ('[printed name of entry 13 in holding]').[/i] One of the terrorists beats Nickell with his fist, his cobra ring tearing one of his gloved fingers. Xeno flees, but Neo and Nickell are killed. Xeno runs up to Kiku's room where Kiku helps her escape out the window ('[printed name of entry 14 in holding]'). The terrorists and Kiku's daughter decide that the chemical weapons she had been synthesizing will need to be moved and the laboratory set aflame ('[printed name of entry 15 in holding]').".

This is the inspire rule:

say "The songs I had to choose from for the 2014 ShuffleComp: [pb]";

repeat with selection running through candidate songs begin;

say "[printed name of selection] '[short-name of selection]'[lb]";

end repeat;

say "[pb]Of the songs on this playlist, 'House of the Rising Sun' and 'Solid Gold' had the greatest influence on [i][story title].[/i] The Asian brothel and Cochone's gambling were inspired by The Animals['] song, as was the prison (which some music critics think is the real 'House of the Rising Sun'). The band name itself, The Animals, also inspired the naming of the main characters, and Jenny's dogs are named after members of the band. Because of 'Solid Gold,' I added the chemical/alchemical aspect of the story. References are made throughout the game to elements [mdash] the names of the band members are abbreviated names for the noble gases argon, neon, and xenon, for example. 'Hot Dog' and, to a lesser extent, 'Il Est Cinq Heures Paris S'eveille' also influenced [fiction title]. Most obviously, Cochone's favorite food, the name of the band, and the vegetarian references were inspired by the former, and the French element was included because of the latter. This is just a sample of how these songs shaped the game; you'll likely find other similarities. See below for more trivia. [pb]I chose these songs based on listening to them, not on their videos. During development of the game I was made aware of them. As it turns out, those for 'Wandering' and 'Wires' share some themes with the game, but these similarities are coincidental. I enjoyed all of the songs on my playlist [mdash] six of the eight were new to me. Give them a listen. It should become readily apparent why the word 'music' is derived from the Greek 'muse.'";

say "[lb][b]Trivia[/b] [pb]";

say "Because The Animals recorded the version of 'House of the Rising Sun' that [fiction title] is based upon, 21 animals inhabit the game: bear, birds, bruins (Middle English for brown bear), buffalo, cat, ([i]chat[/i] in French)cobra, dogs, ducks, fish, fox, hornets, lynx (homonym of Lincks), monkeys, panthers, penguins, phoenix, pig ([i]Cochon[/i] in French), sharks, spider (as part of 'spydersound'), squirrels, timberwolves, and turkeys. [pb]";

say "Seven songs by The Animals are played at random and are heard when Cochone listens: 'Bright Lights Big City,' 'Don't Let Me Be Understood,' 'House of the Rising Sun,' 'It's My Life,' 'San Franciscan Nights,' 'See See Rider,' and 'We've Gotta Get Out of This Place.'";

say "Six songs by The Who are mentioned: 'Baba O'Riley,' 'Getting in Tune,' 'Happy Jack,' 'My Generation,' 'Squeeze Box,' 'Who Are You,' and 'Won't Be Fooled Again.' These last two, and 'Baba O'Riley,' are themes to the [i]CSI[/i] television show and its spinoffs. [pb]";

say "Dylan Salt is named after Bob Dylan, and Jakob Nickell is named after Jakob Dylan, bob's son and member of the band The Wallflowers.";

say "'The Cover of [']Rolling Stone[']' is a song written by the poet Shel Silverstein and recorded by Dr. Hook and the Medicine Show.";

say "[i]Meat is Murder[/i] and [i]Strangeways, Here We Come[/i] are albums by The Smiths.";

say "Jenny mentions the Carrie Underwood song 'The More Boys I Meet' when she is asked about her bracelet. [pb]";

say "The song 'Solid Gold' inspired the alchemical aspect of the game and, accordingly, the inclusion of 22 elements: argon (represented by Argo), carbon (as ppart of Carbonites), cobalt, copper, curium, gold, iridium, iron (as part of Ironside),lead, neon (represented by Neo), nickel (homonym of Nickell), nitrogen (as nitro), oxygen, phosphorous, platinum, polonium, radium, silicon, silver, sulfur, tin, and xenon (represented by Xeno). [lb]Alchemists favored sulfur in their experiments to create gold. [pb]";

say "The Belle Bayou is named after the owner of La Maison Derriere, a burlesque house that Bart Simpson discovers in the 'Bart After Dark' episode of [i]The Simpsons.[/i] Veronica Cartwright, Xeno, is named after Nancy Cartwright, the voice of Bart Simpson.".

This is the showing the development rule:

say "[b][fiction title] Development[/b] [pb]Several months before ShuffleComp came along in April 2014, I was wondering how a work of interactive fiction could be based on the found footage genre of filmmaking. I wasn't planning on entering the competition, because I was afraid I couldn't develop and implement a game within the time allotted. But, a few days before the playlists were to be submitted, I thought about how a game could be constructed like a CD, with individual tracks making up a whole album. The interface could be much like a CD player. Then I realized this fit well with the found footage concept, and [fiction title] followed from there. [pb]I'm not sure that this experimental design was a complete success. [fiction title] did rank in the top ten ShuffleComp games, but I think that most players valued its ambition over its many flaws. Much of the latter have been addressed in the second release, which was started in early June and finished by early August. In the end, was the found footage approach a good choice for interactive fiction? I had thought that it would simply be a variation on other games that tell some of their story through journal entries or other scraps of text that the player finds along the way, another twist being that the player had to put these fragments in order and didn't have to wander through a maze of rooms to find them. The transfer of audio and visual media to text is, for me, natural; being blind, I need verbal or textual descriptions of visual media. But matching up tracks is probably more difficult than it sounds, and the mechanics of doing so can be clunky. Perhaps fewer tracks and one story would have been a better design. Maybe that would have been too easy. Still, I think the use of logic puzzles is vastly underused in interactive fiction, and [fiction title] does offer an unusual approach to constructing a narrative. I hope that the game is at least interesting in its design, if not as entertaining as found footage storytelling can be in other formats.".

This is the recommending rule:

say "[b]Fiction[/b][pb]";

say "Faber, Michel. [i]Under the Skin.[/i] Harcourt. 2000.";

say "Hawk, Rhodi. [i]A Twisted Ladder.[/i] Forge Books. 2009.";

say "Ransom, Christopher. [i]The Birthing House.[/i] St. Martin's Press. 2010.";

say "McEuen, Paul . [i]Spiral.[/i] Headline Publishing Group. 2011.";

say "Morrison, Toni. [i]Beloved.[/i] Alfred Knopf. 1987.";

say "Ozeki, Ruth L. [i]My Year of Meats.[/i] Viking Press. 1998.";

say "[lb][b]Nonfiction[/b][pb]";

say "Aldersey-Williams, Hugh. [i]Periodic Tales: A Cultural History of the Elements from Arsenic to Zinc.[/i] HarperCollins. 2011.";

say "Emsley, John. [i]The Elements of Murder: A History of Poison.[/i] OUP Oxford. 2005.";

say "Kean, Sam. [i]The Disappearing Spoon: And Other True Tales of Madness, Love, and the History of the Periodic Table of the Elements.[/i] Back Bay. 2011.";

say "Tucker, Jonathan B. [i]War of Nerves.[/i] Pantheon Books. 2006.";

say "[lb][b]Films[/b][pb]";

say "Antonioni, Michelangelo. [i]Blowup.[/i] Michelangelo Antonioni and Tonino Guerra screenwriters. MGM. 1966.";

say "Ayer, David. [i]End of Watch.[/i] David Ayer, screenwriter. Open Road Films. 2012.";

say "Coppola, Francis Ford. [i]The Conversation.[/i] Francis Ford Coppola, screenwriter. Paramount Pictures. 1974.";

say "De Palma, Brian. [i]Blow Out.[/i] Brian De Palma, screenwriter. Filmways Pictures. 1984.";

say "Dowdle, John Erick. [i]Quarantine.[/i] Drew Dowdle and John Erick Dowdle, screenwriters. Screen Gems. 2008.";

say "Evans, Marc. [i]My Little Eye.[/i] David Hilton and James Watkins, screenwriters.

Focus Features. 2002.";

say "Myrick, Daniel and Sanchez, Eduardo. [I]The Blair Witch Project.[/i] Daniel Myrick and Eduardo Sanchez, screenwriters. Artisan Entertainment. 1999.";

say "[lb][b]Interactive Fiction[/b] (available from [fixed letter spacing]http://ifdb.tads.org[variable letter spacing]) [pb]";

say "Christiansen, simon. [i]PataNoir.[/i] Glulx. 2011.";

say "Huang, Christopher. [i]An Act of Murder.[/i] zcode. 2007.";

say "Reed, Aaron. [i]18 Cadence.[/i] custom. 2013.";

say "Weiner, Matt. [i]Friendly Companion.[/i] zcode. 2013.";

say "[lb]Other 2014 ShuffleComp Entries: [lb]";

say "Ashwell, Sam Kabo. [i]Invisible Parties.[/i]

Glulx. 2014.";

say "Hart, Venus. [i]Light My Way Home.[/i] Glulx. 2014.";

say "Lee, Yoon Ha. [i]Mirrorwife.[/i] Twine. 2014.";

say "Ondricek, Hanon. [i]Groove Billygoat.[/i] Glulx. 2014.";

say "Stefánsson, Mæja. [i]An Earth Turning Slowly.[/i] Undum. 2014.".