Aparatec tvwood[now known as rival consoles] seventeen
(via ROBJN-home)

In his fiction and his essays alike, Wallace incorporated the world around him in streams of consciousness that were like some hitherto unimaginable hybrid of Dostoevsky’s Notes from the Underground, Deleuze and Guattari’s A Thousand Plateaus, and the rock criticism of Lester Bangs, but that also seemed to register the inner tics of personality common among people who had grown up inundated by mass media. DFW R.I.P – Scott McLemee

Asset, a fiction by David Foster Wallace (New Yorker)
Wallace’s four works published in The New Yorker are also available:here.
“Several Birds,” June 27, 1994
“An Interval,” January 30, 1995
“Good People,” February 5, 2007

From Overlooked – Five direly underappreciated U.S. novels 1960.
On “Wittgenstein’s Mistress” by David Markson (1988) DFW wrote,

“W’s M” is a dramatic rendering of what it would be like to live in the sort of universe described by logical atomism. A monologue, formally very odd, mostly one-sentences. Tied with “Omensetter’s Luck” for the all-time best U.S. book about human loneliness. These wouldn’t constitute ringing endorsements if they didn’t happen all to be simultaneously true — i.e., that a novel this abstract and erudite and avant-garde that could also be so moving makes “Wittgenstein’s Mistress” pretty much the high point of experimental fiction in this country.

(of the five novels DFW picked the only one I read was “Wittgenstein’s Mistress”. Not sure Blood Meridian by Cormac McCarthy is overlooked. The other three unheard of novels by William Gass, Kosinski and Dennis Johnson, are definitely overlooked.)

Found this link from Matt Christie – pasaudela