Quebec Studies

Notes on Authors

Quebec Studies (2005), 40, (1), 127–128.

Abstract

127 Notes on Authors Neal Baker is Information Technology and Reference Librarian at Earlham College, where he also teaches film courses. He is a Field Bibliographer for the MLA International Bibliography, and his articles have been published in such scholarly venues as Contemporary French Civilization, Extrapolation, and the Journal of the Fantastic in the Arts. Leslie Choquette is L'Institut français Professor of Francophone Cultures and Director of the French Institute at Assumption College (Worcester, MA). She is the author of Frenchmen into Peasants: Modernity and Tradition in the Peopling of French Canada (Harvard UP, 1997), available in French as De Paysans à Français: modernité et tradition dans le peuplement du Canada français (Septentrion et PU Paris-Sorbonne, 2001). She is currently the editor of French Colonial History, the journal of the French Colonial Historical Society. Marie Cusson est professeure à l'Université d'État de Plattsburgh à New York. Elle enseigne le français et la littérature québécoise. Elle a publié des articles sur la littérature québécoise s'inspirant d'une herméneutique de la ville dans Globe, Spirale, Les Cahiers du CELAT, Frequence/Frequency, Revue interuniversitaire canadienne sur la radio et la télévision de l'A.E.R.T.C. Estelle Dansereau est professeure de français et de littérature comparée à l'Université de Calgary, en Alberta, Canada. Ses publications principales portent sur l'écriture au féminin et l'écriture en milieu minoritaire. Elle a préparé le numéro spécial de Francophonies d'Amérique 7 (1997) sur "Le(s) discours féminin(s) de la francophonie nord-américaine." Elle se consacre actuellement à deux grands projets: le premier sur la poésie des femmes québécoises de 1920 à 1940, et l'autre sur les représentations culturelles de la femme d'âge mûr. Meadow Dibble-Dieng is Visiting Assistant Professor of French at Colby College. Her doctoral dissertation (Brown 2006) explored the ways in which periodicals such as Les Temps Modernes, Présence Africaine, and Liberté served as imagined literary communities while seeking to effect political change. Her additional research interests include Sub-Saharan African lit­ erature, cinema and popular culture, cultural politics, racial otherness in the colonial imaginary, and comparative postcolonial studies. She is author of the "Liberation Journals Online Index," a searchable, analytic tool con­ taining comprehensive data on five Pan-African periodicals as well as on Liberté. She is also author of the annotated online database "Literature and Culture of Francophone Africa and the Diaspora" and co-founder of the Dakar-based journal Orange light, which she edited from 1995-2000. Katharine Harrington is Assistant Professor of French at the University of Maine at Fort Kent. She has published articles on nomadism in contempo-

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