Contextually, the story fascinated me because the monster kept changing constantly; her creator, the author, changed places with her offspring and then finally set her free. I really liked the dissolution of "I" as both their minds and bodies conjoined both physically and emotionally.
Given the discussion that we had today I think it presented a very good example about how hypertext is not to be "consumed" or simply read, but to be played around with. As I clicked around the passages I discovered links that I hadn't noticed before (such as the head, torso and various parts of the body on the "graveyard" page) and finding out about them made me look for more clickable passages that might take me away to a different part of the story. And even if I had to read a passage again, reading it with the insight coming from another path changed it.
It was also an interesting depiction of the dual nature of hypertext. As I clicked around in the story panels, the "map" of the story line would also move from square to square. So, although I was moving freely and without a linear narrative within the story, the skeleton, the essence of the story was already encoded and set in line. I could move to any point, but that point was already predetermined, and therefore constrained.