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216 Notes on Contributors Canadian Review of American Studies/ Revue canadienne d'etudes americaines Eric Douville completed his master's degree in American history in August 1994. He teaches history at Cegep de Saint-Laurent in Montreal and is currently in charge of the Bulletin of the Association des professeurs et des professeures d'histoire des colleges du Quebec. Michel Duquette is associate professor of political science at Universite de Montreal since 1993. From 1979 to 1983, he was fellow at the Center for Developing Area Studies. He wrote a PhD thesis on The political economy of ethanol energy in Brazil (in French) that was published by the Presses de l'Universite de Montreal in 1989. In 1992, he also published, with the same editor, a book on Federalism and Energy in Canada (in French). He has extensively written in journals and collective books (in French, English, or Spanish) published in Canada, France, the United States, Mexico, Costa Rica, and Brazil on topics either related to energy and the environment, free trade agreements-NAFT A and MERCOSUR-or economic reforms in newly industrialised countries. Steven High is a doctoral candidate in history at the University of Ottawa. He is writing his dissertation on industrial decline in the Great Lakes basin under the supervision of Dr. Donald F. Davis. An earlier version of this paper was presented to the 1996 meeting of the Canadian Historical Association at Brock University. G.P. Lainsbury teaches literature and writing for Northern Lights College and the University of Northern British Columbia in Fort St. John. His essay 11 Generation X and the End of History" appears in Essays on Canadian Writing 58 (1996). Jean-Fran~ois Leroux is a doctoral student studying English at the University of Ottawa. His current research deals comparatively with the various literatures of the Americas in their contiguous or alternative chartings of the Canadian Review of American Studies/ Revuecanadienned'etudesamericaines 217 continent, and the relationship between literature and technology in the nineteenth and twentieth century. Renate Peters is an assistant professor of French at Athabasca University. She has published on Sartre, Camus, the new philosophers, and most recently on the Judith figure in art and literature. JenniferReid is an assistant professor of religion at the University of Maine at Farmington. She was educated at the University of Ottawa, where she received her PhD in 1994. Her principle area of research is the general history of religions, and she is the author of Myth, Symbol, and Colonial Encounter: British and Mi'kmaq inAcadia, 1700-1867 (University of Ottawa Press, 1995). ...

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Additional Information

ISSN
1710-114X
Print ISSN
0007-7720
Pages
pp. 216-217
Launched on MUSE
2019-01-02
Open Access
No
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