Quebec Studies

Notes on Contributors

Quebec Studies (1997), 24, (1), 236–237.


236 Notes on Contributors Luther Allen is Professor of Political Science Emeritus at the University of Massachu­ setts Amherst. He now lives in Montreal. Caroline Andrew teaches Political Science at the University of Ottawa. Her areas of research interest are municipal politics and women and politics. She is currently Dean of Faculty of Social Sciences at the Univeristy of Ottawa. Krisan Evenson is a doctoral candidate in the Department of Political Science at the Maxwell School, Syracuse Univeristy, Syracuse, NY. Her research and publica­ tions concern the formation of citizenship attitudes and identity issues in multicultural societies. Christopher J. Fleury is a Social Science Analyst in the Office of Research at the United States Information Agency. He previously served as the Director of the Cana­ dian Political Internship Program offered by the University of Michigan-Dearborn. The article published here is based on his doctoral research at the Univeristy of Iowa, for which he received the 1993-1995 Distinguished Dissertation Award from the As­ sociation for Canadian Studies in the United States. Sébastien Gagnon-Messier is an M.A. Candidate in the Department of Political Sci­ ence at McGill University. Patrick James is Professor and Chair of Political Science at Iowa State University. He is the author or co-author of five books and over 60 scholarly articles and book chapters. He has held the Peace fellowship at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University, and the Milton R. Merrill Professorship at Utah State University. Guy Lachapelle is Professor of Political Science at Concordia University (Montréal). He is also past president of the Société québécoise de science politique. He is co­ author with Robert Young and John E. Trent of Quebec-Canada: What is the path ahead? (1996). He is the editor of Quebec Under Free Trade: Making Public Policy in North America (1995). He is co-editor with Pierre P. Tremblay and John E. Trent of L'impact référendaire (1995). With Gerald Bernier, Daniel Salée and Luc Bernier he has published Quebec Democracy: Structures, Processes, and Policies (1993). He is the author of the a study (#16) for the Royal Commission on Political Parties and Party Financing (Lortie Com­ mission): Polls and The Media in Canadian Elections: Taking the Pulse (1991). Diane Lamoureux est professeure au Département de science politique de l'Université Laval. Elle s'intéresse aux problèmes de la citoyenneté et de la démocratie dans les sociétés contemporaines à la fois sur le plan théorique et sur le plan des enjeux pra­ tiques dans les sociétés multiculturelles. Michael Lusztig is Assistant Professor of Political Science at Southern Methodist Uni­ versity. He is author of Risking Free Trade: The Politics of Trade in Britain, Canada, Mexico and the United States, and articles in journals such as Comparative Politics, Publius, and the Canadian Journal of Political Science. Chantai Maillé is Associate Professor and Principal of the Simone de Beauvior Insti­ tute at Concordia University, Montreal. Her recent work has focused on the women's movements, women and constitutional options, women on school boards and social policies. She is the author of Les Québécoises et la conquête du pouvoir politique (1990), Primed for Power: Women in Canadian Policies (1990), co-author of Sexes etmilitantisme (1989) and Militer dans un parti municipal (1988). Antonio Maioni is Assistant Professor in the Department of Politicial Science at McGill University. Réjean Pelletier enseigne au département de science politique de l'Université Laval à Québec où il est professeur titulaire. Spécialiste de la politique canadienne et

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