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NOTESON CONTRIBUTORS Graham Adams, Jr. is Professor of History and Chairman of American Studies at Mount Allison University. He is author of Age of Industrial Violence, 1910-15 (Columbia U.P.) and has published previously in CRAS and other scholarlv publications. His research interests cover many aspects of U.S. history from1877 to the present. \ Robert Adolph is Associate Professor of Humanities at York University. He recently published John Locke and the History of Prose Style (American Association for 18th Century Studies, University of Toronto, 1985), and is currently working on a volume on Ideas in Art and Literature from Antiquity to thePresent Frederick Asals is Professor of English at New College, University of Toronto. His publications include Flannery O'Connor: The Imaginati-on of Extremityand several articles on O'Connor. James and Patience Barnes have collaborated on a number of volumes. Their publications include Free Trade in Books: A Study of the London Book Trade Since 1800 (Clarendon Press, 1964); Authors, Publishers and Politicians: T/1e Quest for an Anglo-American Copyright Agreement, 1815-54 (Routledge & Kegan Paul, 1974); Hitler's Mein Kampf in Britain and America, 1930-39 (Cambridge U.P., 1980); and most recently James Vincent Murphy: Translator and Interpreter of Fascist Europe, 1880-1946 (University Press of America, 1987). Gorman Beauchamp is Associate Professor of English at the University of Michigan. Recent publications include Jack London ( 1984) and Utopian Studies, co-editor (1987), and he has published articles in many journals and collections. At present he is working on a study of dystopian literature entitled The Case Against Utopia. George Cotkin is Associate Professor of History at California Polytechnic State University. His book Philosophy as Passionate Vision: William James andHis Philosophy in Context is under contract with Johns Hopkins University Press.His articles on James and other subjects have appeared in a number of journals. Marc Egnal is Associate Professor of History at York University. He is currently working on a comparative study of the economies of New France and the Thirteen Colonies. His book A Mighty Empire: The Origins of the American Revolution will be published by Cornell University Press in 1988. Notes on Contributors 319 ~1argaret M.R. Kellow is a Una B. Brinton Fellow in U.S. history at Yale University. She has a particular interest in American abolitionism. JohnStephen Martin, Past-President of the Canadian Association for American Studies,is Professor of English at The University of Calgary. He has many articles inbooks and journals, and his recent publications include Proceedings of theCanadian Society for the History of Rhetoric, co-editor and contributor (1986). JamesD. McNiven is Deputy Minister of the Nova Scotia Depai1ment of Development;in I985-86 he was Senior Research Fellow at the Centre for American Studies, The University of Western Ontario. He is co-author of three books:Introduction to Political Science (The Dorsey Press, 3rd ed.); Atlantic CanadaToday; and The Atlantic Vision-1990. BryanD. Palmer is Professor of History at Queen's University. Recent publicationsincludeSolidarity : The Rise and Fall of an Opposition in British Columbia (NewStar, I986); and The Character of Class Struggle: Essays in Canadian Working-ClassHistory, 1850-1885, edited (Mcqelland & Stewart, 1986). His current research includes Canadian social/working-class history and comparative laborhistory. JasonH. Silverman is Associate Professor of History at Winthrop College, Rock Hill, South Carolina. He is author of Unwelcome Guests: Canada West's Responseto American Fugitive Slaves, 1800-I865 (1985); and co-editor of Vols. II & III of the Frederick Douglass Papers ( 1982, 1985). He is currently completing a volume entitled Beyond the Melting Pot in Dixie: Immigration and Ethnicityin Southern History for the University Press of Kentucky. StevenWeiland is Director of the Department of Professional Development and Conference Services at the University of Minnesota, where he also teaches in the Department of English. His work on topics in the humanities and social sciences haveappearedin many journals and literary reviews. He is presently working on studiesof the psychoanalyst Erik Erikson and the sociologist David Riesman. ...


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