Quebec Studies

Notes on Contributors

Quebec Studies (2004), 37, (1), 141–142.


141 Notes on Contributors James P. Allan is Assistant Professor of Political Science at Wittenberg University in Springfield, Ohio. He currently teaches courses in compara­ tive politics, North American Politics, West European Politics, and Comparative Political Economy. He earned his doctorate in Political Science from the University of Connecticut. Shawn Huffman teaches in the Département d'études littéraires at the Université du Québec à Montréal. He is currently Director of the Ph.D. Programme in Semiotics, editor of L'Annuaire théâtral: la revue québécoise d'études théâtrales, and member of the CELAT. He has authored a number of articles on Quebec and French theater and is currently preparing a book on contemporary gay Québécois theater. Susan Kevra is Senior Lecturer in French and Comparative Literature at Vanderbilt University. Her article, "The Dance of Death in Nicole Bras­ sard's Le Désert mauve" will be published in the Fall issue of the International Journal of Canadian Studies. Scott Piroth teaches Political Science at Bowling Green State University in Ohio. He is currently working on a book about nationalism in Quebec and has published articles on the subject in Nationalism and Ethnic Politics and The Dalhousie Review. Juliette Rogers is an associate professor of French at the University of New Hampshire. She has published articles on Colette and other French women writers of the Belle Époque, and has recently begun a project on images of women at work in contemporary novels by Quebec women writers. Emile J. Talbot, Professor Emeritus of French and Comparative Literature at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, is currently working on Quebec culture of the 1930s. His most recent book is Reading Nelligan (McGill-Queens UP, 2002). In addition to serving as the Book Review Editor of Quebec Studies, he was ACQS Vice-President and then President. Jean-Jacques Thomas is Professor of Romance Studies, Literature and Linguistics at Duke University. Since 1990 he has also been the Director of the Summer Institute of French and Francophone Studies at the University of California, Santa Barbara. He has written several books on French and Francophone poetry and poetics, including Poeticized Language (Perm State Press, 2000), co-authored with Steven Winspur. He is a founding editor of the European journal Formes Poétiques Contemporaines (2003) and an asso­ ciate editor of Poetics Today. Richard Vengroff is Professor of Political Science at the University of Connecticut. He is a specialist in comparative politics, Africa and Canada,

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