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NOTES ON CONTRIBUTORS Nicole Aas-Rouxparis NicoleAas-Rouxparis is Associate Professor ofFrench at Lewis and Clark College. Her scholarship deals with twentieth-century literature, with an emphasis on French and Francophone minority voices. She is the author of the monograph L 'Espace fictionnel dans La Mise en scène de Claude Ollier, and has published several essays on Madeleine Monette, Emile Ollivier, Nadine Magloire, Maryse Condé, Myriam Warner-Vieyra andAssia Djebar. Her current research focuses on women writers from the Maghreb and on Sub-Saharan Francophone literature and cinema. Nancy Arenberg Nancy Arenberg is an Assistant Professor of French at the University ofArkansas . She specializes in seventeenth- and eighteenth-century epistolary literature and theory. Her published work includes articles on Marguerite Duras, Calixthe Beyala, Anne Hébert, and Marie-Claire Biais. She has also published several articles on the imitative versions of Heloise and Abelard's love correspondence. Presently, she is conducting research on seventeeth-century transvestism. Nathalie Aubert Nathalie Aubert was born and educated in Paris. She holds degrees from the University of Paris VII. Her doctoral dissertation was on Marcel Proust. Since 1 992, she has been Senior Lecturer at Oxford Brookes University where she teaches 19th and 20th century French literature. She has published several papers on Proust, and Proust as a translator ofRuskin. Two books are currently submitted for publication in 200 1 . She is now working on Merleau-Ponty. Cathleen Bauschatz Cathleen M. Bauschatz is Professor ofFrench at the University ofMaine, Orono. She has published numerous articles on Montaigne, Marie de Gournay, and sixteenth -century French women writers. She is at work on a book about French Renaissance women readers. Tili Boon Tili Boon is a Ph.D. candidate in comparative literature at the University ofPennsylvania . Her studies have focused primarily on French literature and music ofthe eighteenth century. She is currently completing her dissertation entitled "Musical Tableaux in French Eighteenth-Century Narrative: Textual Sites of Ideological Struggle." A recent article on Jacques Cazotte entitled "The Devil in Drag: Moral Injunction or Social Leaven?" is forthcoming. She will be joining the faculty of Romance Languages and Literatures at Washington University as an Assistant Professor of French in the fall. 257 Joy Charnley Joy Charnley is Lecturer in French at the University ofStrathclyde Military Academy at West Point. She received her doctorate in Romance Languages in 1998 from the University ofPennsylvania. Her research interests include late-medieval concepts ofgenre and author, women writers, and the representation ofwomen in the Middle Ages and Renaissance. Isabelle Favre Isabelle Favre is an Assistant Professor ofFrench at the University ofNevada in Reno. She has published articles on contemporary francophone writers such as Anne Cuneo (Switzerland) and Marie-Claire Biais (Québec). She is presently working on a book-lenght manuscript about feminism and différance in various francophone cultures. Thomas P. Finn Thomas Finn is Assistant Professor of French and Spanish at Ohio Northern University in Ada, OH. He has given numerous presentations on Spanish and French Classical theatre and is currently finishing a manuscript on the Spanish theatrical influence on Molière. Sandrina Joseph Sandrina Joseph complète actuellement une maîtrise en études littéraires, avec une concentration en études féministes, à l'Université du Québec à Montréal. Son mémoire, Figures d'un discours interdit: les métaphores du désirféminin dans Villette de Charlotte Brontë, consiste en une étude de la métaphore comme stratégie discursive féminine permettant de dire l'interdit — d'interne — le désir féminin et d'ainsi engendrer un sujet-femme. Son essai "De la Performance au performatifou comment 'la femme de papier' devient une femme donjuanesque" a été rédigé dans le cadre d'un cours de maîtrise intitulé "Théories de l'écriture au féminin: pouvoir, plaisir et énonciation dans les textes erotiques contemporains". Catharine Randall Catharine Randall is Associate Professor ofFrench and Literary Studies at Fordham University. She is the author of over fifty articles, many of them dealing with issues of women's speech and spaces. Her most recent book, Building Codes: The Calvinist Aesthetic ofEarly Modern Europe (University of Pennsylvania, 1999), continues her focus on interdisciplinary readings of Calvin and...


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