Quebec Studies

Notes on Contributors

Quebec Studies (2015), 59, (1), 191–194.


Notes on Contributors Notes on Contributors Notes on Contributors Nancy Arenberg is an Associate Professor of French at the University of Arkansas. She specializes in seventeenth and eighteenth-century epistolary literature and theory. Her published work includes a monograph on the imitative versions and translations of Heloise and Abelard’s love correspondence: Textual Transvestism: (Re)Visions of Heloise (17th–18th-Centuries) (Amsterdam and New York: Rodopi, 2014). Over the years, she has also published numerous articles on French epistolary texts and Francophone women writers, mainly North African contemporary authors. At the present time, Professor Arenberg is working on Jewish transnational authors, focusing on memory, gender, and sexual identity issues. Thomas M. Carr, Jr. is Harold E. Spencer Professor of French at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. After a doctoral dissertation on Voltaire’s tragedies, he moved into the history of rhetoric with Descartes and the Resilience of Rhetoric (Southern Illinois University Press, 1990) and an edition of Antoine Arnauld’s Réflexions sur l’éloquence des prédicateurs (Droz, 1992). Since 2000, he has concentrated on convent writing: La Prédication au féminin à Port-Royal (Narr, 2006) and an edited volume, The Cloister and the World: Early Modern Convent Voices (Rookwood Press, 2007). He is currently working on Marie-André Duplessis and her French friend, Marie-Catherine Homassel Hecquet. He published an article on Canadian nuns in 2009 in Québec Studies 47, and on Duplessis and Hecquet in 2010 in Lumen. Sarah Henzi recently completed an FQRSC-funded Postdoctoral Fellow in the First Nations and Indigenous Studies Program at the University of British Columbia and is now a Sessional Instructor at both UBC and Simon Fraser University. She is also Co-Organizer of and Lecturer for the International Graduate Summer School on Indigenous Literature and Film, held annually in July at the Centre d’études et de recherche internationales, Université de Montréal. Her current research project is entitled Indigenous New Media: Alternative Forms of Storytelling. She has published articles in Studies for Canadian Literature, the London Journal of Canadian Studies, and Québec Studies, 59 doi:10.3828/qs.2015.12

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