Quebec Studies

Notes on Contributors

Quebec Studies (2000), 30, (1), 127–128.


127 Notes on Contributors Paul Raymond Côté is Professor of French at American University, Washington, D.C. In addition to authoring books and articles on contemporary writers of France, he has published studies on Anne Hébert, Jacques Godbout, Yves Beauchemin, André Brochu, Gerald Tougas, Philippe Aubert de Gaspé (fils), and Jean-Aubert Loranger. Earl H. Fry is a Professor of Political Science and Endowed Professor of Canadian Studies at Brigham Young University. His most recent publications are Globalism and the North American West, and America the Vincible: U.S. Foreign Policy for the 21st Century. He is currently completing an article on Quebec's rela­ tions with the United States. Mary Jean Green is Edward Tuck Professor at Dartmouth College where she teaches French, comparative literature, and women's studies. The author and editor of numerous books, including Marie-Claire Biais (Twayne, 1995) and Women and Narrative Identity: Rewriting the Quebec National Text (McGill-Queen's, 2001), she has published widely on Quebec fiction and cinema. Past president of the American Council for Québec Studies and founding editor of Québec Studies, Professor Green has been the recipient of both the Dormer Medal and the Prix du Québec. Simone Grossman est professeure de littérature française et québécoise au département de français de l'université Bar Ilan. Elle a publié Julien Gracq et le surréalisme (Corti, 1980) et L'oeil du poète. Pieyre de Mandiargues et la peinture (Lettres Modernes-Minard, 1999). Ses recherches portent actuellement sur le fan­ tastique québécois de la fin du vingtième siècle. Constantina Mitchell is Professor of French and coordinator of French pro­ grams at Gallaudet University. Her publications include works on Paul Verlaine, Anne Hébert, Yves Beauchemin, and deaf history in Québec. She has coauthored several articles and books including Shaping the Novel: Textual Interplay in the Fiction of Malraux, Hébert, and Modiano (Berghahn Books, 1996) and an English translation of Emmanuelle Laboritis Le Cri de la Mouette (The Cry of the Gull, Gallaudet University Press, 1998). Kathleen Rochefort Murray is an independent researcher in religious art with a special interest in the culture of French Canada. She has a doctorate in music from the University of Illinois as well as a doctorate in theology from the Graduate Theological Union, UC-Berkeley. She is a founder and on the board of the Women's Fund of New Hampshire and is presently developing a program for girls as grant makers for high school age students in New Hampshire. She is also finishing a biography of a French-Canadian religious who was a significant figure in music education in Vermont. Katherine Roberts is Assistant Professor of French at Bowling Green State University where she is also an active member of the Canadian Studies Program. She received her Ph. D. from Queen's University (Kingston, Ontario) in 1999.

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