home page on the MIT web site. Includes a brief bio
and links to her research and interests.
Karen Eng reviews the book Cassell co-edited,
From Barbie to Mortal Kombat. From the March,
1999 issue of Wired magazine.
A Wired magazine column co-written by Cassell
about her work with children around the world, examining
the pro's and con's of closing the digital divide.
LINGUIST List: Ask a Linguist
An Internet network for professional linguists as well
as a resource that allows the public to post a question
involving language to a panel of linguists. Includes
FAQ's, such as "Can I teach my toddler to be bi-lingual?"
The University of Rochester's Linguistics Department
provides a useful definition of linguistics, as well
as links to more information about the discipline.
more on Blumberg's work with synthetic characters at
his MIT home page.
more about Selker's research, prototypes, publications,
art and design at his MIT home page.
Without a Pause
Ted Selker is one of eight innovators profiled in Wired
magazine in May, 1997. By Steve G. Steinberg.
Rat: Ted Selker's new bully pulpit
Ted Selker tells Red Herring what he's learned in his
years in corporate labs. By Phil Harvey. From July 13,
HAL Cry Digital Tears?
Picard's contribution to "HAL's Legacy," the web site
companion to the book published to commemorate the fictional
Read more about the director of the Robotic Life Group
at the MIT Media Lab.
Home page of the Hollywood special effects studio that
collaborated with Breazeal for the film A.I.
Robot That Loves People
A Discover magazine profile of Kismet, Breazeal's
emotional infant robot. By Douglas Whynott.
Cynthia Breazeal Dream of Electric Kids?
Breazeal's creations go Hollywood. A profile of the
prolific scientist by Brendan Gibbon.
robot mimics sea life
A September 2002 news article about another of Breazeal's
projects- a robot that behaves like a sea anemone.