Quebec Studies

Notes on Contributors

Quebec Studies (2012), 54, (1), 143–144.

Abstract

143 Notes on Contributors Olivia J. Choplin received her Ph.D. in French Literature from Emory University in 2009. Since completing her doctoral work, she has been an Assistant Professor of French at Elon University in North Carolina, where she teaches all levels of language and literature courses. She has presented at numerous conferences on contemporary French and Francophone litera­ ture, and has published work on Michel Tremblay. Her current research projects focus on contemporary French and Québécois theater and on the use of theater in the foreign-language classroom. Denyse Côté est professeure au Département de travail social et des scien­ ces sociales de l'Université du Québec en Outaouais et directrice de l'ORÉGAND (Observatoire sur le développement régional et l'analyse dif­ férenciée selon les sexes). Sociologue, politologue, et organisatrice commu­ nautaire, elle a participé à de nombreux projets associatifs innovateurs ici et à l'étranger à titre d'organisatrice communautaire, de militante, et d'ex­ perte. Ses intérêts de recherche portent sur l'innovation sociale dans les sphères publique et privée: au sein des familles, en développement local, sur les mouvements sociaux, en économie sociale, et en matière d'égalité entre les sexes. Roseanna Dufault is Professor of French and Francophone Studies at Ohio Northern University. She is the author of Metaphors of Identity, The Treatment of Childhood in Selected Québécois Novels, editor of Women by Women: The Treatment of Female Characters by Women Writers of Fiction in Québec Since 1980, and co-editor of four additional anthologies on women authors. De l'invisible au visible: l'imaginaire littéraire et artistique de Jovette Marchessault, co-edited with Celita Lamar, is forthcoming. Dufault is past president of the American Council for Québec Studies and the current Managing Editor of Québec Studies. In 2010 she received the Prix du Québec. Dominique D. Fisher is Professor of French and Francophone Studies at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. Her recent publications include Écrire L'urgence Assia Djebar et Tahar Djaout (2007), The Rhetoric of the Other (2003), and several articles on the literature of the Maghreb, Lebanon, and on cultural diversity in France and Québec. She is presently working on a book on franco-arabophone literatures and films. Lisa Gasbarrone is Professor of French and Director of International Studies at Franklin & Marshall College in Lancaster, PA. She has published articles on François-Xavier Garneau, Patrice Lacombe, and Laure Conan. Her recent focus is on literature and the sacred, with an article on Victor Hugo entitled "Restoring the Sacred in Les Misérables." Her work on Louis Hémon in this volume is part of a larger project focusing on the idea of the sacred in Québécois fiction from Lacombe to Félix-Antoine Savard. Vincent Grégoire a fait des études d'histoire (licence et maîtrise) à l'univer­ sité François Rabelais de Tours avant de poursuivre des études de littérature

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