We have here a page.

It does not yet turn.

A note on what you are seeing scroll by you:

Hovering over Oklahoma.

parallax_sketchImagine you’re hovering at some point a little higher than the tops of some clouds, somewhere in the middle of a flat piece of the country. Looking straight down from that perspective, and gliding on a plane parallel to the ground, you’d observe a parallax effect among the various objects — planes, birds, kites, tossed coins, and so on — between your eye and the ground. Things higher up, closer to you eye, are in sharper focus, but they move by more quickly; you could say that their displacement in time is inversely proportional to their distance (their displacement in space) from you. The closer they are to your elevation, the further they are into your future, and the more briefly you’ll see them at all. That’s what seems to be going on here.

This is a page composed of a ground, and some number of textual elements, superimposed above it at two or more simulated altitudes, which when traversed in any direction, reveals these distances, and the differences between the real and the perceived relationships between them and maybe between each of them and you.
There’s not much to this construct. Just a bit of geometry and a bit of ‘occlusion’. It’s a simple enough framework onto which to hang something more interesting, hopefully supportive and suggestive of the interests collected here.

Geographically, this spot doesn’t really exist on Earth, but it’s based on one that does. The ground beneath you is a photograph[1] that’s been repeatedly folded in on itself and re-arranged into a mobius-like continuum that goes on in all directions, endlessly. Before that though, it was an air strip in Oklahoma. Everything else is new.

[1] By United States Geological Survey (USGS) [Public domain], via Wikimedia Commons

However this page does have suggestions.

This page suggests to you that if you are looking for writing by Rivka Galchen that you visit the pages of Harper’s, The New Yorker, or the New York Times and therein input, into those pages’ searchboxes, the fortuitously awkward name ‘Galchen.’ Such action will lead you to the majority of Galchen’s writings. A smaller number of Galchen’s writings can be found at The London Review of Books and The Believer.

This page suggests that if you looking for a novel or short story collection by Galchen that you obtain them via your preferred manner of obtaining books.