Quebec Studies

Notes about Authors

Quebec Studies (2003), 35, (1), 177–178.

Abstract

177 Notes about Authors Amaryll Chanady is Professor of comparative literature and departmental chair at the Universite de Montreal, Canada. She has published mainly on marginalization, collective identity, the construction of the Other, multiculturalism, postcolonialism, and Latin American literature and culture. Her articles have appeared in The International journal of Politics, Culture, and Society, Revista de critica literaria latinoamericana, Diogenes, Sociocriticism, lmprhue, Espace caraibe, Rio de la Plata, Serniotica, Etudes franGuises, and Terceira Margem, as well as in various collective volumes. Her books include Entre inclusion et exclusion: la symbolisation de l’autre duns les Amiriques (Paris: Honor6 Champion, 1999), Magical Realism and the Fantastic: Resolved versus Unresolved Antinomy (N.Y. and London: Garland, 1985), and (as editor) Latin American Identity and Constructions of Diflerence (Minneapolis: U of Minnesota P, 1994). Rosemary Chapman is Senior Lecturer in French at the University of Nottingham, UK. Author of Siting the Quebec Novel (Bern: Peter Lang, 2000) and co-author of Francophone Literatures: a Litera y and Linguistic Companion (London: Routledge, 2001), she has published articles on Tremblay, Hebert, Ouellette-Michalska, Theoret, and Roy. She is currently working on a book on colonial and postcolonial readings of Gabrielle Roy. Vincent Desroches enseigne les litteratures francophones A Western Michigan University A Kalamazoo. I1 a publie recerrunent des articles sur la p&sie quebecoise et haitienne, notarrunent sur Gaston Miron et J&l Des Rosiers. I1 s’interesse egalement au cinkma quebecois et francophone. I1 prC pare des articles sur le cineaste Denis Chouinard et la p d t e et romanciere Marie-Celie Agnant. Mary Jean Green is Edward Tuck Professor of French at Dartmouth College, where she also teaches in Women’s Studies and Comparative Literature. Founding editor of Quibec Studies, she has written extensively on the women writers of Quebec, subject of her recent book, Women and Narrative Identity: Rewriting the Quebec National Text (McGill-Queen’s, 2002). Sandra Hobbs is Assistant Professor of French at Wayne State University in Detroit, Michigan. Her dissertation treats literary resistance in the Quebec novel of the Quiet Revolution within a comparative framework of decolonization and postcolonial theories. She also is a member of a research group into alterity in the Quebec novel based at the University of Toronto and has published an online database of over 350 entries on the subject. Obed Nkunzimana a ktudie au Burundi et en Tanzanie, avant de completer son doctorat A I’Universite de Sherbrooke. I1 enseigne actuellement le franqais et les litteratures francophones A I’universite du Nouveau Brunswick A Saint John. I1 a publie des articles s‘inspirant de la sociopd-

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