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Building New Bridges - Bâtir de nouveaux ponts

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Jeff Keshen
, 
Sylvie Perrier

Contributors/Collaborateurs

Texte intégral

1 Michel S. Beaulieu is currently a doctoral candidate in the Department of History at Queen’s University. His recent work includes the edited collection The Lady Lumberjack: An Annotated Collection of the Writings of Dorothea Mitchell (2004), the restoration and completion of the 1930s film The Fatal Flower (1930; 2004), and a forthcoming article in the Canadian Journal of Film Studies on professional filmmaking at the Lakehead in the late 1920s.

2 Cristina Bradatan is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Sociology at the University of Central Florida. Her areas of interest are ethnicity, migration, and family dynamic in Eastern Europe.

3 Caroline-Isabelle Caron is an Assistant Professor at Queen’s University. She specializes on the cultural history of Francophones in Canada in the 19th and 20th centuries. She published on contemporary American cultural influences in Québec television. She also will be publishing in 2005 a book on commemorations and representations of ancestry in Acadie and Quebec entitled Se trouver des ancêtres. Un parcours généalogique nord-américain, 19e-20e siècles. She is currently working on a project looking into local commemorations and historical festivals in Acadian communities of Nova Scotia since 1880.

4 Mélanie De Groote est assistante de recherche à l’Université catholique de Louvain (Belgique). Elle travaille sur l’histoire des universités belges, sur les mouvements étudiants ainsi que sur les sources orales et iconographiques. Elle réalise actuellement une thèse de doctorat sur les rapports entre l’engagement étudiant dans les années 60-70 et d’autres formes d’engagement dans la vie active.

5 Laura E. Ettinger, Assistant Professor of history at Clarkson University, Potsdam, New York, is the author of Modern Midwives: The Birth of Nurse-Midwifery in America (forthcoming, Ohio State University Press), as well as several articles. Her interests include gender and the professions, the culture of childbirth, the structure of American health care, and oral history.

6 Kouky Fianu est professeur agrégé au Départaient d’histoire de l’Université d’Ottawa. Elle travaille sur l’histoire des pratiques sociales d’écriture dans la France médiévale, et plus particulièrement sur l’histoire du notariat à Orléans, entre les XIIIe et XVe siècles.

7 Chad Gaffield is Professor of History and holds a University Research Chair at the University of Ottawa. His current research focuses on the socio-cultural history of language and identity in 19th and 20th century Canada. The Royal Society of Canada awarded Gaffield the J. B. Tyrrell Historical Medal for 2004.

8 Lisa Helps holds an MA from the University of Victoria and will be pusuing a doctoral degree in History. Her areas of interest include the connections among bodies, spaces and gendered, classed, racialized and colonial relations of power and how each of these relates to the making of modern Canada in the late 19th and early 20th centuries.

9 James Hull is a member of the Department of History at Okanagan University College and an Associate Scholar of the Institute for the History and Philosophy of Science and Technology. He is the author of numerous papers on the history of science and industry.

10 Jeff Keshen is a Professor in the Department of History at the University of Ottawa. Among his publications are Propaganda and Censorship during Canada’s Great War and Saints, Sinners and Soldiers: Canada’s Second World War.

11 Samy Khalid est doctorant au Département d’histoire de l’Université d’Ottawa. Ses recherches portent sur l’immigration suisse au Canada et plus particulièrement sur la construction identitaire et les représentations de la citoyenneté chez les migrants.

12 Vadim Kukushkin holds a doctorate in Canadian history from Carleton University and is currently a Grant Notley Postdoctoral Fellow at the University of Alberta. He specializes in the ethnic and immigration history of Canada with a focus on 20th-century immigrants from Eastern Europe. He is the author of several articles and co-editor, with R. C. Elwood, of Mikhail Klochko: Soviet Scientist, Cold-War Defector, Canadian Storyteller (Penumbra Press, 2002).

13 Susan Lamb is completing her PhD in the History of Medicine at the Institute of the History of Medicine, The Johns Hopkins Medical School, Baltimore, Maryland. She received her MA in History from the University of Toronto.

14 Barbara Lorenzkowski is an Assistant Professor of American history at Nipissing University. Her work explores questions of ethnicity and modernity, community and nation, public culture and trans-nationalism. She is the author of several articles and book chapters, including the prize-winning “A Platform for Gender Tensions” in the Canadian Historical Review in 1998.

15 Anne F. MacLennan is a Sessional Assistant Professor at York University and a recent PhD graduate in History from Concordia University. Her dissertation Circumstances Beyond Our Control: Canadian Radio Program Schedule Evolution During the 1930s is under revision for publication as a monograph and she is researching qualitative aspects of early broadcasting.

16 Charlotte Masemann recently defended her PhD thesis, “Garden Produce in Medieval Ghent and Lübeck,” at the Centre for Medieval Studies at the University of Toronto. She currently teaches as a sessional lecturer in the History Department of Carleton University.

17 Sylvie Perrier est professeure adjointe au Département d’histoire de l’Université d’Ottawa. Intéressée aux pratiques sociales du droit, elle travaille présentement sur le remariage dans la région toulousaine au XVIIIe siècle et est l’auteure du livre Des enfances protégées. La tutelledes mineurs en France (XVIIe-XVIIIesiècles (Presses universitaires de Vincennnes, 1998).

18 Katherine Romba is currently completing her doctorate in art history at the Institute of Fine Arts, New York University. Her dissertation examines expressions of modern cultural identity in German architectural theory. An article related to the work in this anthology will also appear in the Rutgers Art Review.

19 Robert Strong received his PhD in Creative Writing and Literary Studies from the University of Denver. In 2004, he held a Mellon research fellowship at the Massachusetts Historical Society. He currently teaches at St. Lawrence University in Canton, New York.

20 Jonathan F. Vance holds the Canada Research Chair in Conflict and Culture in the Department of History at The University of Western Ontario. He is the author of many books and articles, including Death So Noble: Memory, Meaning, and the First World War (1997) and High Flight: Aviation and the Canadian Imagination (2002).

21 Hubert Watelet est professeur émérite de l’Université d’Ottawa et ancien codirecteur de la revue Histoire sociale/Social History. Ses publications ont d’abord porté sur l’industrialisation européenne des XIXe et XXe siècles, et notamment sur l’industrie minière, les petites entreprises et l’archéologie industrielle. Aujourd’hui, il s’intéresse davantage à l’histoire socio-culturelle et celle des sentiments d’une part, mais aussi à l’épistémologie de la connaissance historique et l’historiographie.

© Les Presses de l’Université d’Ottawa | University of Ottawa Press, 2005

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