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146 Notes on Contributors Canadian Review of American Studies,' &vue ai,uu/imne tf itlw:/es ilfflfflCIIJnc Victor Armony is a research officer in the Department of Sociology at the University of Quebec at Montreal, and is completing a doctoral thesis on contemporary political discourse analysis in a cross-national comparative perspective. His most recent publications are "Aspects de la representation de l'ordre social dans le discours revolutionnaire americain," Societe, 12/13 (1994) and "Un protocole de description de discours politiques," Actes des Seco11des ]ournees lntenratio11alesd'A111.ilyse Statistique de Domzks Textuelks (Paris, 1994). Christopher Beach is an assistant professor of English at the University of Montana. His book, ABC of br/1ue,zce: Ezra Pound and the Remaking of American Poetic Tradition, was published by the University of California Press in 1992. The manuscript of his recent book, The Politics of Distinction: Walt Whitman and the Discourses of Nineteenth-Century Ameriw, has been submitted for publication. Current areas of research include the sociocultural dynamics of nineteenth- and twentieth-century American poetry, poetics, and poetic theory. Karen Carmean, Associate Professor and Chair of English at Converse College in Spartanburg, South Carolina, is the author of Tmzi Morriso11's World of Fiction (Whitston Press) and Robert Shaw: More than a Life (Madison Books) as well as articles and interviews. She holds degrees from the University of North Texas and Auburn University. Christopher Kirkey is a professor of Canadian Studies and is teaching in the political science department at Bridgewater State College in Massachusetts. Recent publications have appeared in the lnterrulti011al]oumal, the Caruulian Journal of Political Science, and the American Review of Ca11adimiStudies. Professor Kirkey's research focus is on Canadian-American negotiations in various issue areas. Canadian Review of American Studies/ Revuecanadiemted'etudes americaines 147 DavidL. Lightner is associate professor of history at the University of Alberta. I-Iis most recent publication is "'A Thousand Times No!,': William H. Bissell and the Southern Challenge," Lincoln Herald, forthcoming. He is currently researching the reform work of Dorothea L. Dix in antebellum Illinois. DavidR. Smith is a PhD candidate in history at Wayne State University 111 Detroit, Michigan. He is a recent recipient of a Canadian Studies Graduate Student Fellowship from the Canadian Embassy. He is currently completing a dissertation that examines Canadian migration in the Great Lakes region. ...


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