- Notes on contributors
PAUL BOWLES is Professor of Economics and International Studies at the University of Northern British Columbia. Recent publications include The Essential Guide to Critical Development Studies (Routledge 2018, co-edited with H. Veltmeyer), and Resource Communities in a Globalizing Region: Development, Agency and Contestation in Northern British Columbia (UBC Press 2015, co-edited with G. Wilson).
CODY GROAT is a PhD candidate in History at Wilfrid Laurier University. He is presently researching the relationship between the Historic Sites and Monuments Board of Canada and Indigenous stakeholders (1919–2019).
CHRISTINA KEPPIE is a Professor of French and Linguistics and the Director for the Center of Canadian-American Studies at Western Washington University. Her research, based in ethnographic methodology, focuses on the representation of Acadian identity in commemorative events and its ideology. She teaches a wide range of courses at the undergraduate level, specialising in phonetics, and Franco-Canadian applied linguistics and culture.
FIONA MacPHAIL is Professor of Economics at the University of Northern British Columbia. In addition to a long-standing research programme on gender, work, and public policy, her new research centres on corporate power and the fossil fuel industry in British Columbia. Her recent publications include 'Fossil Fuel Flashpoints: Towards a Typology with Illustrations from Northern British Columbia' (with P. Bowles) in W. Carroll (ed.), Regime of Obstruction, Athabasca University Press (forthcoming) and 'The Town That Said "No" to the Enbridge Northern Gateway Pipeline: The 2014 Kitimat Plebsicite' (with P. Bowles), The Extractive Industries and Society, 4:1 (2017).
MATHIAS RODORFF is a PhD candidate at the Ludwig-Maximilians University (Munich) with a joint supervision at Dalhousie University (Halifax). His dissertation examines how transatlantic processes, the American Civil War and the Canadian Confederation interacted with local spaces, and how the public sphere was created in Great Britain and Canada during the 1850s to 1870s. Since July 2018 he is also a Research Associate at the Gorsebrook Research Institute at Saint Mary's University (Halifax), and in January 2019 joined the Council of the Royal Nova Scotia Historical Society as a councillor.
MEI-CHUEN WANG is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Foreign Languages and Cultures at Fo Guang University, Taiwan. She has published papers on Guy Vanderhaeghe's The Englishman's Boy in British Journal of Canadian Studies (26.1), on Anne Michaels's Fugitive Pieces in Fiction and Drama (21.2), and on Timothy Findley's The Wars in Humanitas Taiwanica (72). [End Page 251]
DARREN ZANUSSI was recently awarded a Master of Arts in Canadian Studies from Carleton University's School of Indigenous and Canadian Studies. His research concentrates on Indigenous–settler relations through an anti-colonial lens, and his major research paper was entitled 'Podcasts as Pedagogy: Irreconcilable Indigeneity and Conciliation through Digital Spaces'. This research was supported by the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council Scholarship and Ontario Graduate Scholarship. Darren is currently an independent scholar; he plans to pursue a PhD in the near future. [End Page 252]