In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:

  • About the Contributors / Quelques mots sur nos collaboratrices

DENISE BRUNSDON was born in Lethbridge and has lived and worked in Vancouver, Montreal, Ottawa, and Toronto. She now resides in London, Ontario. Denise has a BA in economics from McGill University. She is currently a JD/MBA candidate at the University of Western Ontario. She is also a national spokesperson for the Canadian Coalition for Gun Control.

ROSEMARY CAIRNS WAY is a full professor in the Faculty of Law (Common Law Section) at the University of Ottawa. She teaches primarily in the first-year program and specializes in constitutional and criminal law. She is the mother of three grown children and keeps her life balanced by performing regularly with Opera Lyra Ottawa.

SARA R. COHEN is the founder of Fertility Law Canada at D2Law LLP, where her practice is exclusively devoted to fertility law. She represents Canadian and international intended parents, gamete providers, gestational carriers, fertility clinics, hospitals, and cryobanks.

ERIN CRANDALL received her PhD in political science from McGill University in 2013. She currently holds a Fonds de recherche du Québec—société et culture Postdoctoral Fellowship at Queen’s University.

SUSAN G. DRUMMOND is a professor of family law and reproductive law at Osgoode Hall Law School. She has written a recent opinion editorial on her personal encounters with reproductive technologies that partially informs her perspective on the subject matter of this article: Susan G. Drummond, “A Principled Limit to Assisted Reproduction and Maternal Age,” Toronto Star (6 May 2013).

BRENDA L. GUNN is an assistant professor in Robson Hall Faculty of Law at the University of Manitoba in Winnipeg.

ADRIAN HOWE is senior research fellow at Griffith Law at Griffith University in Australia. She has visiting research posts at Queen Mary Law School, University of London, and Sussex Law School in the United Kingdom. Her publications include Sex, Violence and Crime: Foucault and the “Man” Question (Routledge-Cavendish 2008); (with Maureen Cain, co-editor) Women, Crime and Social Harm: Towards a Criminology for the Global Era (Hart Publishing 2008). Her most recent work takes a Shakespearean turn: “Enduring Fictions of Possession: Sexual Infidelity and Homicidal Rage in Shakespeare and Late Modernity (Glossing Othello)” (Griffith Law [End Page 471] Review 2012) and “Red Mist Homicide: Sexual Infidelity and the English Law of Murder (Glossing Titus Andronicus)” (Legal Studies 2013).

LOUISE LANGEVIN is full professor in the Faculty of Law at Laval University in Québec City and held the Claire-Bonenfant Research Chair on the Status of Women at Laval University from 2006 to 2009. She clerked with the Honorable Justice Antonio Lamer of the Supreme Court of Canada from 1986 to 1987. She is a member of the Quebec Bar and taught for fifteen years at the Bar School. She has taught in the Faculty of Law at Toulouse University in Lyon, the University of Ottawa, the University of Montreal, and the University of Sherbrooke. She was president of the Canadian Association of Law Teachers from 1998 to 1999. She is on the Editorial Board of the Canadian Journal of Women and the Law and is a member of the editorial committee of the journal Recherches féministes. She is member of the Centre de recherche interdisciplinaire sur la violence familiale et la violence faite aux femmes, which is a research group on violence on women and in the family at Laval University. She has been quite active in the French-speaking world with the Agence universitaire de la Francophonie. She teaches and researches in obligations (contracts), civil liability, human rights, and feminist analysis of law. Her main interest in research is the cross-section between civil law and feminist analysis of law. She co-authored Compensating Victims of Sexual and Spousal Abuse (Toronto: Irwin Law, 2002). She also worked on trafficking in women and children in Canada, on women as surety wives, and anti-feminist web sites. She now works on access to justice for women victim of sexual harassment.

JAMIE CHAI YUN LIEW is a refugee lawyer and an assistant professor in the Faculty of Law at the University of Ottawa. Jamie teaches advanced refugee law, immigration law, and administrative law. Her research focuses on...


Additional Information

Print ISSN
pp. 471-473
Launched on MUSE
Open Access
Back To Top

This website uses cookies to ensure you get the best experience on our website. Without cookies your experience may not be seamless.