Notes about Authors
Lisa M. Gasbarrone is Associate Professor of French at Franklin and
Marshall College. Her previous articles and translations focus on the
philosophes, French feminism, and Mikhail Baktin. Her most recent work
includes an article on Patrice Lacombe forthcoming in La Revue de
l'UniversitÃ© de Moncton. Her work on Garneau and Lacombe is part of a
book-length study entitled Entering History: Time, Narrative, and Identity in
19th-century QuÃ©bec. The other authors included in the study are
Tocqueville (read in tandem and in opposition to Garneau), Philippe Aubert
de GaspÃ©, Patrice Lacombe, and Laure Conan.
Joseph LeMay is Professor Emeritus of Political Science & International
Business in the School of Administration & Business at Ramapo College of
New Jersey. His research has focused on U S foreign direct investment in
Canada and on North American environmental issues. Recent papers foÂ
cused on the economies of smaller cities in Quebec including Drummondville, Saint-Hyacinthe, Trois-RiviÃ¨res, the Beauce Valley, Sherbrooke, and the
Outaouais Region of the Ottawa capital region. He has published articles on
farmland preservation in Quebec and New Jersey, and the James Bay hydroÂ
electric power project. His books include Environmental Land Use Problems
and The Politics of Land Use in a Suburban Political System.
Jane Moss is the Robert E. Diamond Professor of French and Women's
Studies at Colby College, where she has taught since 1979. She has been on
the Executive Board of ACQS since 1986â€”as Secretary, Vice-President,
President, and in her current position as Managing Editor of QuÃ©bec Studies.
Her own research focuses on Quebec and francophone theater. Recently, she
was awarded the Prix du QuÃ©bec for her service and scholarship.
Pascal Riendeau est chercheur postdoctoral et chargÃ© de cours au dÃ©parteÂ
ment d'Ã‰tudes franÃ§aises de l'UniversitÃ© de Toronto. Il est l'auteur de La
cohÃ©rence fautive (Nota Bene, 1997), une monographie sur Normand
Chaurette. Ses recherches actuelles portent Ã la fois les nouvelles formes
d'Ã©criture dramatique et sur les questions Ã©thiques dans les littÃ©ratures
franÃ§aise et quÃ©bÃ©coise contemporaines.
Emile J. Talbot, Professor of French and Comparative Literature at the
University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, writes on both Quebec and
French literature. His most recent book is Reading Nelligan (McGill-Queen's
UP, 2002). He is currently working on study of the struggle for modernity in
Quebec culture of the 1930s. He served as President and Vice-President of
ACQS and was Book Review Editor for QuÃ©bec Studies.
A. Brian Tanguay is Associate Professor of Political Science and a former
director of the Canadian Studies program at Wilfrid Laurier University. He
is the co-editor (with Alain Gagnon) of Canadian Parties in Transition (2nd