Rapoport was an early adopter of internet technology and was affiliated with a community of like-minded creators such as Art Com, Judy Malloy, and others associated with MIT’s “Leonardo” magazine. Beginning in 1989, with the Web Art version of “Digital Mudra” she moved from using computers in the gallery context to creating works of art that existed primarily online. Motivated by her interest in the humanistic potential of computers, these works were informed by her knowledge of programming and experience creating work that responded to viewer’s choices. Reflecting Rapoport’s interest in the social construction of gender, race, and religion, imagery was sourced from an astonishing variety of sources, including art history, the sciences, newspapers, and her earlier works. The digitally collaged imagery and innovative hypertext interfaces that comprise these works embody the early internet aesthetic.