MICAH A. PAWLING is an assistant professor of history and Native American studies at the University of Maine whose research interests include 19th century Indigenous homeland, mobility, and the importance of waterscapes in Maine and eastern Canada. His forthcoming monograph explores the significance of Wabanaki waterscapes during the 19th century.
STEPHEN HAY is a doctoral candidate in the Department of History at the University of British Columbia. He works on the history of the Northeast during the 18th century.
PENNEY CLARK is a professor in the Faculty of Education at the University of British Columbia. Her research interests are in the history of curriculum and the history of educational publishing and textbook provision, with a recent article examining the history of the educational publisher Copp Clark (Papers of the Bibliographical Society of Canada, 2017).
K.M. GEMMELL is a doctoral candidate in the Department of Curriculum and Pedagogy at the University of British Columbia. Her research interests include the history of curriculum, the history of Catholic education in Canada, and the history of textbooks in English Canada; she is currently researching the Sisters of St. Ann's implementation of the provincial curriculum in Roman Catholic schools in British Columbia in the postwar period.
PHILIPPE VOLPÉ est doctorant en histoire à l'Université d'Ottawa. Il se spécialise en histoire des mouvements associatifs, des idées et des représentations.
STEPHEN HAROLD RIGGINS taught sociology at Memorial University for 25 years. He is the author of The Pleasures of Time: Two Men, a Life (London, ON: Insomniac Press, 2003) and is the editor of several books, including Minority Media: An International Perspective (Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage, 1992).
JULIEN MASSICOTTE est professeur de sociologie à l'Université de Moncton, campus d'Edmundston. Ses travaux de recherche portent sur les transformations sociales touchant l'Acadie contemporaine.
MARTHA ELIZABETH WALLS teaches history at Mount Saint Vincent University. Her research focuses on the experiences of Maritime Indigenous people during the 20th century, and her most recent publication is "The Disposition of the Ladies: Mi'kmaw Women and the Removal of the King's Road Reserve, Sydney, Nova Scotia," Journal of Canadian Studies 50, no. 3 (Fall 2016): 538-65.
The founding editor of Acadiensis, PHILLIP BUCKNER taught in the history department at the University of New Brunswick for 31 years and retired to London, England, where he has held a variety of honorary positions at the University of London. His current research interests include a focus on British World studies and a re-examination of the historiography of Confederation.
BARRINGTON WALKER is an associate professor of history at Queen's University whose most recent major publication is The African Canadian Legal Odyssey: Historical Essays (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2012). He is currently working on a book-length study of the overlapping histories of race and colonization in Canada. [End Page 3] Titulaire de la Chaire de recherche du Canada de niveau 1 sur les migrations, les transferts et les communautés francophones, YVES FRENETTE a fait paraître dixneuf livres et plus de 160 articles et chapitres de livre.
J.T.H. CONNOR is John Clinch Professor of Medical Humanities and History of Medicine, Faculty of Medicine, Memorial University of Newfoundland; he also holds an appointment in the Department of History. He has published widely on science, technology, and medicine in North America as well as aspects of medical museums, and his most recent work has appeared in Military Medicine, the Journal of the History of Medicine and Allied Sciences, and the Canadian Bulletin of Medical History.
LIANNE MCTAVISH is a professor of the history of art, design, and visual culture in the Department of Art and Design at the University of Alberta. She has published over 30 refereed articles and three monographs, including, most recently, Feminist Figure Girl (Albany, NY: State University of New York Press, 2015), and curates exhibitions, most recently, FLUX: Responding to Head and Neck Cancer, a collaboration between health care practitioners, contemporary artists, and cancer patients.
KIRSTY ROBERTSON is an associate professor of contemporary art and museum studies at Western University. Her research focuses on activism, visual culture, and museums; she has published widely on these topics, and...