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Canadian Review of American Studies/ Revi,ecanadienne d'etudes amertcatttes Notes on Contributors 179 Dara Byrne is a PhD candidate in Communications at Howard University. She is currently on the organizing committees of both the International Association for the Study of Black Rhetoric (IASBR) as well as National Roundtable on the Future of Descendants of Africa in Canada. She has also presented papers to the Humanities and Social Sciences Federation Conference, and to the American Studies Association/Canadian Association for American Studies Conference. Marsha Gordon is currently ABD in the English Department at the University ofMaryland, College Park. Her dissertation, "Making Reputations: Celebrity and Gender from Wyatt Earp to Andy Warhol," explores the manipulation ofpublic personalities through the medium of film. She also teaches literature and film courses and is particularly interested in the use of archival materials in the undergraduate classroom. Her recent article, "Cinematic Violations in Peter Greenaway's The Baby of Macon," appears in Enculturation (Spring 1998). Barbara Rose recently submitted her doctoral dissertation, "The End of Ideology, the End of History: Teleology, Apocalypse, and the Myth of America ." Previous publications include Tsuda Umeko and Women's Education in Japan (Yale University Press) which received the Canada Council CanadaJapan Book Award, and an article on Mary McCarthy in Tulsa Studies in Women's Literature. She currently teaches in the English Department at Memorial University of Newfoundland. BruceTucker is an associate professor of history at the University of Windsor and an associate editor of the Canadian Revieu; of American Studies. He is author (with Zane L. Miller) of Changing Plans for America's Inner Cities: Cincinnati's Over-the-Rhine and Twentieth-Century Urbanism (1998), and his articles on American cultural and intellectual history have appeared in the New England Quarterly, Prospects, the Canadian Review ofAmerican Studies, and Early American Literature. He is currently editing a collection of essays 180 Canadian Review of American Studies/ Revue canadienne d'etudes americames with Thomas Wagner and Phillip Obermiller entitled Appalachian Odysessy: Historical Perspectiueson the Great Migration. RinaldoWalcott is an assistant professor in the Division of Humanities and the Graduate Programme Director of Interdisciplinary Studies at York University . He is the author of Black Like Who? Writing Black Canada. KeithWaldenisa member of the history department at Trent University. He is the author of Becoming Modern in Toronto: The Industrial Exhibition and the Shaping of a Late Victorian Urban Culture. Donald Wright completed his dissertation in 1999 at the University of Ottawa on the professionalization of history in English Canada. He 1s currently teaching U.S. history at University of New Brunswick and Saint Thomas University. ...

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Additional Information

ISSN
1710-114X
Print ISSN
0007-7720
Pages
pp. 179-180
Launched on MUSE
2019-01-02
Open Access
No
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