Quebec Studies


Quebec Studies (1991), 13, (1), 117–118.


Québec Studies, No. 13, 1991/92 CONTRIBUTORS MARK BELL is Assistant Professor of French at Brigham Young University. He is the author of Gabrielle Roy and Antoine de Saint-Exupéry : Terre deshommes ( 1991 ) and is currently completing a manuscript on aphoristics in the francophone novel. MICHAEL CRONIN lectures in French at Dublin City University in Ireland. He has published many articles and is working on a study of the general theory of play in the arts. ROSEANNA LEWIS DUFAULT is Assistant Professor of French at Ohio Northern University. She is the author of Metaphors of Identity: The Treatment of Childhood in Selected Québécois Novels (1991) and several essays on Quebec women writers. MARY JEAN GREEN is Chair of the Department of French and Italian at Dartmouth College. Former editor of Québec Studies, she has published widely on Québécois and French literature topics and is the author of Louis Guilloux: An Artisan of Language (1980) and Fiction in the Historical Present: French Writers in the Thirties (1986). Her current work includes preparation of a book on Marie-Claire Biais (Twayne) and one on women's fiction in Quebec. LOUIS M. IMBEAU is Associate Professor of Political Science at Université Laval. He has published Donor Aid—The Determinants ofDevehpment Allocations to Third World Countries ( 1989) and several articles on current constitutional issues. His work in preparation includes a manuscript on Value Systems and Government Policies: A Meta-Analysis. FRANÇOISE TÊTU DE LABSADE teaches French at Université Laval. She is the author of Le Québec: un pays, une culture (1990). GUY LAFOREST is Assistant Professor of Political Science at Université Laval. He has published several articles on Canadian constitutional matters. His research in progress includes a book-length manuscript entitled, L'Impossible Dualité: Ixxfin d'un rêve canadien. GREG LESSARD is Associate Professor in the Department of French Studies at Queen's University. His major publications include Concordances d'Armance ( 1991 ) and several articles on linguistics and computer research. He is working on a book, Concordances du Rouqe etL·Noir. ANDRÉ MARQUIS is Assistant Professor of French at the University of Saskatchewan. He is the author of Nul vieux château (1990), co-editor of L'Édition de poésie (1989), and is currently at work on a study of Emile Nelligan's influence on twentieth-century poetry.

Access Token
If you have private access to this content, please log in with your username and password here