In preparing this work, I have tried to follow the example of Steven Moore, who, when publishing Green's book at Dalkey Archive Press, wrote “this edition follows the original slavishly; even this sans-serif typeface resembles that of Green's typewriter.” Unlike Green and Moore, however, I don't have complete control over what the reader will see: on the Web, style is controlled in part by each reader's hardware (monitor size and resolution) and software (browser and operating system). One problem that can occur with some hardware and software is text wrap—i.e., leaving “orphaned” single words at the beginning of a line:

xxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxx xxxx xx xxxxxxx. xxx
xxxxxxx, x xxxxx xxxx xxxxxxx

If this happens, there are three ways to fix it:

Select the No frames version in the index frame. Choose the section you want to read; when you're finished, use your browser's “Back” or “Go” command to return to the index.

If your browser allows it, choose a smaller font size and/or a different font.

Resize the frames: move your mouse cursor to the border between the index frame and the text frame. When the cursor displays horizontal arrows, hold down the left mouse button and drag the border to the left. When you release the button, the wider text frame should automagically adjust the text to conform to Green's somewhat idiosyncratic typewritten version.