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Noteson Contributors 269 Notes on Contributors F.L. Barronis an Assistant Professor at Brandon University. With a special interestin Canadian social history, he teaches in the departments of History andNativeStudies and has published in bot~ disciplines. He currently offers courseson the histories of Western Canada and Canadian Indians, as well as onFederal and Provincial Indian policies. JohnBraeman is Professor of History at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. Heisthe author of Albert J. Beveridge: American Nationalist (1971). He is currentlyat work on a biography of Charles A. Beard. Keith Cassidy is an Assistant Professor of History at the University of Guelph. He is Book Review Editor of the Canadian Review of Studies in Nationalism.His most recent essay is on "Mackenzie King and American Progressivism''in Mackenzie King: Widening the Debate. He has published reviewsin the Journal of American History, Histoire Sociale/ Social History, and the Canadian Journal of History, as well as in CRevAS (IX/1). NadiaKhouri teaches in the Department of Humanities at Dawson College, Montreal.She has published widely in Europe and North America on such subjectsas Samuel Beckett, Jack London, utopias and the grotesque, and science fiction, in such journal's as Knijizevna Smotra (Yugoslavia), ZagadnieniaRodzajow Literackick (Poland), and Science-Fiction Studies. Sheisa contributing member of and consultant to Science-Fiction Studies. She is now at work on a study of American utopia and science-fiction literature of the nineteenth century. JohnLauber is Professor of English at the University of Alberta. He is the authorof a book on Walter Scott, as well as numerous essays on American literature in such journals as American Studies, Iowa Review, Dalhousie Review, Studies in Short Fiction, Nineteenth-Century Fiction, Western HumanitiesReview, and English Language Notes. RichardMorton is Professor of English and Chairman of the Department at McMaster University. He is the author of The Poetry of Dylan Thomas 11971), and The Poetry of W. B. Yeats (1972).He is editor of Poems of Anne Killigrew(1967); The Poems of Sir Aston Cokayne (1978); and co-editor of JohnGay:r.Three Hours after Marriage (1962); Woman in the Eighteenth Century (1976); 1776 (1976); and of Religion in the Eigthteenth Century 0978). His current research interests in American literature include poetry of the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, editions and editorial method in the early period, and Ezra Pound. 270 Notes on Contributors James Tagg is an Associate Professor of History and Chairman of the Department at the University of Leth bridge. His previous publications have appeared in such journals as Pennsylvania Magq.zine of History and Biographi· and The Historian. With a primary interest in politics and ideology inth~ early national period, he is pursuing a broad study of the ideological andsocial impact of the French Revolution in America, and may attempt a biography of Benjamin Franklin Bache, the radical Jeffersonian who was the subjectof his Ph. D. dissertation. William L. Van Deburg is an Associate Professor of Afro-American Studies at the University of Wisconsin, Madison. His articles on various aspectsof Afro-American history and historiography have appeared in suchjournalsas The Historian, Journal of the American Academy of Religion, Southern Studies, and Maryland Historical Magazine. The author of The Slave Drivers: Black Agricultural Labor Supervisors in the Antebellum South (1979), he is completing a book-length study of American sociocultural images of blacks-as-slaves. Maurice Yacowar is Professor of Drama and Film Studies and Deanat Brock University. His most recent book is Loser Take All: The ComicArt of Woody Allen (1979), and he is completing a book on Mel Brooks. His most recent contribution to the Review was a review essay in 10/3. ...


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