Quebec Studies

Notes on Contributors

Quebec Studies (1998), 25, (1), 124–125.

Abstract

124 Notes on Contributors Karen Gould is dean of the College of Arts and Letters and professor of French and Women's Studies at Old Dominion University in Norfolk, Virginia. She is the author of five books, including Writing in the Feminine: Feminism and Experimental Writing in Quebec (1990), and more than 40 articles and essays. She served as editor of Québec Studies from 1988 to 1993 and as President of the Association for Canadian Studies in the United States from 1993 to 1995. Jean-Guy Hudon est professeur de littérature québécoise et française à l'Université du Québec à Chicoutimi. Il a à son crédit plusieurs articles et de nombreux comptes rendus de lecture, publiés dans des ouvrages collectifs (v.g. DOLQ tomes I à VI) et dans des périodiques québécois, canadiens et américains. Il présente régulièrement des communications dans des congrès nationaux et internationaux. Lucie Joubert est professeure-adjointe à l'Université Queen's (Kingston, Ont.). Elle fera paraître en septembre Le Carquois de velours: l'ironie au féminin dans la littérature des femmes du Québec (1960-1980). Elle poursuit ses recherches sur la subversion et les marques de la généricité dans l'ironie et l'humour des femmes et fait partie du groupe de recherches "Jacques Ferron inédit: la succession de l'oeuvre, enjeux et perspectives." Karen McPherson is Senior Lecturer in French in the Romance Languages and Lit­ eratures Department at Princeton University. In the Fall of 1998, she takes up a new position at the University of Oregon. Her publications include Incriminations: Guilty Women/Telling Stories (1994). She is currently working on a book on "the future of memory" in recent novels by Canadian and Québec women writers. Birgit Mertz-Baumgartner est assistante au département de Philologies Romanes à l'Université d'Innsbruck (Autriche) où elle enseigne les littératures française et francophones. Sa thèse intitulée 'Monologues québécois'oder Geschichten eines 'Monsieur qui parle tout seul' : Standortbestimmung einer Gattung am Rande fut publiée en 1997 au Dr. Wißner Verlag (Augsburg). Intérêts scientifiques: chanson, mono­ logue, théâtre au Québec; les littératures des immigrations au Québec et en France. Mark Paul Richard is a Ph.D. candidate in Canadian and United States History at Duke University. His dissertation will explore the acculturation of FrenchCanadian descendants in the U.S., from the mid-nineteenth century to the present. Gisèle Tchoungui is a graduate of the Ecole Normale Supérieure and the Sorbonne (doctorat 3e cycle). She was a Lecturer of TESL-TOEFL, linguistics, and bilingual education at the University of Yaounde, Cameroon, before she moved to Canada where she earned a Ph.D. from Laval University. She has authored articles and contributed to books on bilingualism, multiculturalism, and communication studies. Her research interests include a special focus on societies with a history of conquest or domination and gender imbalance. Madeleine Velguth is Associate Professor of French and Comparative Literature at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee. Specializing in twentieth-century French literature, Quebec studies and translation studies, she also coordinates her university's translation program, has translated two novels by Raymond Queneau, and is working on a third.

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