Quebec Studies

Notes on Contributors

Quebec Studies (1996), 22, (1), 202

Abstract

202 Notes on Contributors Frank Cancel is Associate Professor of French and Canadian Studies at Indiana University Northwest. In addition to Les Voix d'éros: La Poésie amoureuse de Paul Éluard et Pable Neruda (1988), he has published translations of works by Pier Giorgio De Cicco and Mary di Michèle. He is currently working on a book of essays on Italian-Canadian writing and another collec­ tion of essays on the literary margins in contemporary Quebec. Patrick Coleman is Professor of French at the University of California, Los Angeles. His books include The Limits of Sympathy: Gabrielle Roy's "The Tin Flute," (1993) and an edition of Rousseau's Discourse on Inequality (1994). Leslie Harlin earned her doctorate from the University of Virginia in 1995 and is cur­ rently an independent scholar. Her doctoral dissertation is "Mother, Virgin, and Witch in Six Novels by Anne Hébert." Kathleen L. Kellett-Betsos is Assistant Professor in the Department of French at Ryerson Polytechnic University in Toronto, Canada. Most of her previous research has been on women's writing and on the poetic novel in Quebec. Susan Kevra, a doctoral candidate in the Department of French and Italian at the Uni­ versity of Massachusetts - Amherst, is currently writing her dissertation, entitled "Liter­ ary Body Building: Representations of the Body in the Novel of French Canada and Que­ bec." She teaches French and Writing at Marlboro College in Marlboro, Vermont. Claire Le Brun is an Associate Professor in the Département d'études françaises at Concordia University, Montréal. The author of numerous articles on literature for young people, she is preparing a work on the Quebec novel for adolescents. Steven A. Mosher is Associate Professor and Director of the Health Care Administra­ tion Program at Mary Baldwin College. The primary focus of his research is on rural health services. Victor-Laurent Tremblay, an Associate Professor at Wilfrid Laurier University in Ontario, is the author of Au commencement était le mythe (1991), which analyzes the evolution of mytho-structures in the literature of Quebec. He is currently working on representations of masculinity in Québécois fiction. Erratum: In Volume 19, the author of Téléguidages de la lecture: la modernité québécoise et ses orthodoxies was incorrectly identified. Robert Dion is a Profes­ sor at the Université du Québec à Rimouski and a member of the Centre de recherche en littérature québécoise (CRELIQ) at Université Laval. He directs a research project on Dispositifs énonciatifs du discours critique québécois depuis 1980. He has published a volume on Structuralisme littéraire en France (Balzac, 1993); a travel narrative about Berlin, le Droit du sol (Nuit blanche, 1993); and articles on Jacques Brault, Nicole Brossard, and André Brochu, among others. He is a member of the Editorial Board of Tangents. Quebec Studies apologizes for the error.

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