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

Noteson Contributors 139 Notes on Contributors Jon Alexander is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Carleton University.He has published essays in the areas of education, political history,Canadian science policy, and United States government and politics. He is at work on a study of CIA domestic and foreign propaganda in the earlyCold War period. JohnE.Crowley is an Associate Professor of History at Dalhousie University. Heis author of This Sheba, Se((- The Conceptualization of Economic life in Eighteenth-CentUJ)' America (1974), and a contributor to Classical Traditionsin Ear(v America (1976). His current research involves the relationsof family and property in early South Carolina. Paul J. Hamill, Jr., is Assistant Vice President for Faculty Research and Developmentat The College of Charleston. He has published previous essays onAdams in such journals as Soundings and 1vfodern Language Studies. His poetryhas appeared in the little magazines. He is especially interested in the relationship between the Humanities and the Sciences. LindaLee holds degrees in History from the University of Winnipeg and the Universityof Manitoba. She is currently employed with the Research Branch, Manitoba Department of Education. Her areas of specialization include WesternCanadian and Colonial American history. John McDermott is an Associate Professor of History at the University of Winnipeg. He has published essays on British foreign policy and military planning prior to the First World War in journals such as the Canadian Journalof Hist01:1• and the Journal o.lModern Histo1~1·. Recently he contributed a chapter to The War Plans of the Great Power.s. 1880-1914. ed. Paul M. Kennedy (1979). He is currently working on aspects of Anglo-German economic relations. Michael Pearlman received his Ph.D. from the University of Illinois where hetaught for four years, two of them at the Chicago Circle Campus. He has published an essay in The New England Quarter(v and has another forthcomingin The Journal of Psychohisto1:v. His essay on higher education and military training is part of a larger study that will be published as a monograph by the University of Illinois Press as To Make Dernocracy Safe For America: A Social and Intellectual Histo,y of the World War I Milita,y Preparedness Movement. Joan Shelley Rubin is an Assistant Professor of History at SUNY College at Brockport after having taught at McMaster University and the University of WesternOntario. She is the author of Constance Rourke and American Cul- 140 Notes on Contributors ture (1980). Her research interests currently include certain efforts madein · the 1920s to shape the taste of middle-class Americans, with emphasison such figures as Henry Seidel Canby, Dorothy Canfield Fisher, John Erskine and William Lyon Phelps. John Sainsbury teaches in the Department of History at McGill University. He has also taught at the University of Western Ontario and the Universitv of Pennsylvania. He has published essays on Colonial American and eighieenth -century British history in The William and Mwy Quarter(v, The Nell' Enf{land Quarterzv and elsewhere. He is completing a book on support in London for the American Revolution. Robert Shulman is an Associate Professor of English at the University of Washington. He has published essays on Melville, Hawthorne, Parkman, James, Crane, Fitzgerald, Malamud, Eliot and Bellow in such journals as American Literature, PMLA, ELH, Comparative Literature, Massachusetts RePiew, Criticism, Philological Quarterzv and Modern Fiction Studies. He is at work on a book on ''Social Criticism and American Fictions." J.M. Skinner is an Associate Professor of History at Brandon University. His areas of interest are American film and the history of the Third French Republic. He has published essays in North Dakota Quarterzv and Ontmio Hist01:v. He is translating and editing the memoirs of General Georges Boulanger. His future plans include a book on politics and propaganda in the cinema. Gary Willis is an Assistant Professor of English at the University of Calgary. He has published essays on the work of Robert Lowell in Critical Quarte,~r and English Studies in Canada, as well as numerous reviews. His reviewof recent Canadian poetry will appear in the Canadian Reviett' of Ethnic Studies. ...


Additional Information

Print ISSN
pp. 139-140
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.