Quebec Studies

Notes on Contributors

Quebec Studies (1997), 23, (1), 124


124 Notes on Contributors Bram Abramson is a graduate student in the Département de Communication, Université de Montréal, where he is affiliated with the Laboratoire de recherche sur les politiques de communication. He is currently preparing a thesis on the role of space policy in the production of national identities in Canada, entitled "In Space: Technology, Topography, Citizenry." Ginette Adamson is Professor of French and Francophones Studies at Wichita State University. She is the Executive Director of the Conseil International d'Études Francophones. Her research and publications focus on contemporary African, Caribbean, French and Québec literatures. Paul Raymond Côté is Professor of French at American University, Washington, D.C. His publications include a book on André Malraux and numerous articles on French and Québécois writers. He recently co-authored Shaping the Novel (Berghahn, 1996), which deals with the fiction of Malraux, Hébert, and Modiano. Marie Couillard is an Associate Professor in the Département des Lettres françaises at the Université d'Ottawa. She specializes in the study of nineteenth-century ide­ ologies as well as in research on feminism, especially the work of Marie-Claire Biais. Greg Elmer is a doctoral candidate in the Department of Communication at the University of Massachusetts Amherst. His most recent articles on nationalism, space and technology can be found in Continuum: The Australian Journal of Media and Culture and Critical Studies in Mass Communication (forthcoming). Patrick Imbert is a Professor in the Département des Lettres françaises at the Université d'Ottawa. He specializes in discourse analysis in the fields of Canadian and Quebec studies of the nineteenth and twentieth centuries, as well as in re­ search on postmodernism. Preston Jones is a doctoral candidate in the Department of History at the Univer­ sity of Ottawa. His doctoral dissertation, in progress, is tentatively entitled 'An Holy Nation': The Bible and Canadian Identity, 1867-1919. Jane Koustas is Associate Professor of French and Director of Canadian Studies at Brock University, St. Catharines, Ontario. She has published in the areas of Que­ bec theatre, Canadian translation practice and theatre translation. Her current research investigates the selection and reception of Quebec and English Cana­ dian literature in translation. Leslie S. Laczko is Associate Professor of Sociology at the University of Ottawa. He is the author of a number of articles on language and ethnicity in Canada, as well as the recently-published monograph Pluralism and Inequality in Quebec. André Lamontagne is Associate Professor of French at the University of British Columbia. The author of Les mots des autres. La poétique intertextuelle des oeuvres romanesques de Hubert Aquin (1992) and of numerous articles on postmodern fic­ tion, he is currently working on "The Critical Reception of Québécois Literature in English Canada (1867-1989)."

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