In this Issue
The mandate of the Journal of Canadian Studies / Revue d'études canadiennes is first, to publish the best scholarship about Canadian history, culture and society, whether the researcher is junior or senior, living in Canada or abroad; and second, to serve as a vehicle for disseminating solid, original research about Canada that falls between the cracks of more narrowly defined journals.
published byUniversity of Toronto Press
viewing issueVolume 48, Number/numéro 3, Fall/automne 2014
Marian Bredin, PhD, is an associate professor in the Department of Communication, Popular Culture and Film at Brock University, where she teaches courses in communication studies and media policy. She is the former director of the Centre for Canadian Studies and contributes to the MA in Canadian-American Studies and the MA in Popular Culture at Brock. Her research interests and publications are related to Indigenous peoples’ media, popular memory in Canada, Canadian media industries and policy, social movements, and emerging media technologies. She is a member of the Transmedia Research Network at Brock and co-editor of Canadian Television: Text and Context (2012) and Indigenous Screen Cultures in Canada (2010).
English Book Review Editor
John Grant is an assistant professor of political science at King’s University College, Western University, in London, Ontario. He has broad research and teaching interests in political theory and in Canadian and comparative politics. Currently he is working on a book project that examines the dynamics of political unity and exclusion as they have been conceptualized throughout the history of political thought, a preliminary work leading to addressing these themes in Canadian politics. His first book, Dialectics and Contemporary Politics: Critique and Transformation from Hegel through post-Marxism, was published by Routledge in its Innovations in Political Theory series (2011, paperback 2013). He has published numerous articles in journals, including New Political Science, the European Journal of Political Theory, Political Studies, Contemporary Political Theory, and Culture, Theory and Critique.
French Book Review Editor
Nicole Côté is interested in translation at the intersection of other disciplines. She is interested in sex/gender studies in literary corpuses as well as in the forms of literature approaching the utopias/dystopias found within an English-Canadian / Franco-Québécois and Franco-Canadian comparative corpus. She co-edited Legacies of Jean-Luc Godard (WLUP, 2014), Expressions culturelles des francophonies (Nota Bene, 2008) and Varieties of Exile: New Essays on Mavis Gallant (Peter Lang, 2002). She edited the following anthologies of English-Canadian short stories, which she also translated: Vers le rivage (2002, L’Instant même, short stories of Mavis Gallant) and Nouvelles du Canada anglais (1998, L’Instant même). She also translated Dionne Brand (Les désirs de la ville, 2012) and Jane Urquhart (Les petites fleurs de madame de Montespan, 2000; Verre de tempête, 1995). She is currently the co-director of the Laboratoire de recherche Versus.
Pierre Anctil is a full professor in the Department of History at the University of Ottawa, where he teaches contemporary Canadian history. His main research interests are the history of immigration in Quebec and Jewish culture in Montreal. He was awarded a Killam fellowship in 2008-10, among other prestigious prizes. He has been a member of the Royal Society of Canada since 2012 and has many publications to his credit. In 2014 he received the Canada Prize in the Humanities from the Canadian Federation for the Humanities and Social Sciences for his book Jacob-Isaac Segal (1896-1954): Un poète yiddish de Montréal et son milieu (Presses de l’Université Laval, 2012). In 2013, he published ‘Soyons nos maîtres’ : 60 éditoriaux pour comprendre Le Devoir sous Georges Pelletier (1932-1947) with Éditions du Septentrion.
University of Calgary
Steven E. Franklin
University of Guelph
DeNel Rehberg Sedo
Mount Saint Vincent University
University of Alberta
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