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Cynthia Sugars


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1GARY BOIRE is Dean of Graduate and International Studies at Lakehead University. His interests include law and literature, postcolonial literary theory, contemporary British film, and Keith Richards and the Stones.

2DIANA BRYDON, Robert and Ruth Lumsden Professor of English, teaches Canadian and postcolonial literatures and theory at the University of Western Ontario. She conducts her current research on fictions of home, diaspora, and the postcolonial within the interdisciplinary context of a SSHRC-funded Major Collaborative Research Initiative examining “Globalization and Autonomy” and within the disciplinary contexts of a SSHRC grant investigating “The Ends of Postcolonialism.” She is currently writing a book entitled Dwelling Places of the Imagination.

3ROB BUDDE teaches creative writing at the University of Northern British Columbia. He has published four books: two poetry collections (Catch as Catch and traffick) and two novels (Misshapen and The Dying Poem).

4BRENDA CARR VELLINO is an Associate Professor of Canadian literature and twentieth-century poetry in the Department of English at Carleton University. “‘A Network of Relations’: Ethical Interdependence in Bronwen Wallace s Talking Lyric” is forthcoming in Postmodernism and the Ethical Subject, ed. Barbara Gabriel (McGill-Queen’s, 2004). She is currently working on two studies: one on Margaret Atwood’s human rights witness poems and the other on poetic citizenship in Adrienne Rich’s later poetry. These will be part of a larger work in progress: “Lyric Citizenship, Lyric Consequence.”

5KATHLEEN MARIE CONNOR is a doctoral candidate in Education at the University of Ottawa, and has taught Anthropology, Education Foundations, and ESL in universities and colleges in Canada and the United States. She presented a paper on Seton’s Rolf in the Woods at the 2003 Researching New York State History conference at SUNY Albany.

6MISAO DEAN is a Professor in the English Department at the University of Victoria. She is the author of books and articles on early Canadian fiction, and the editor of Early Canadian Short Stories (Tecumseh Press, 2000).

7CAROLE GERSON is a Professor in the English Department at Simon Fraser University, where she teaches Canadian literature. She has published extensively on Canadian literary history, and, with Veronica Strong-Boag, has co-authored a study of Pauline Johnson and a scholarly edition of Johnson’s work. She is a member of the editorial team of the History of the Book in Canada/Histoire du livre et de l’imprimé au Canada, for which she is co-editor of volume 3 (1918-80).

8SUSAN GINGELL teaches and researches Canadian and other decolonizing anglophone literatures at the University of Saskatchewan. Her current research project is on textualizing orature and orality in Canadian/Turde Island and Afro-Caribbean contexts; and in the 2002-03 academic year, she team-taught an honours seminar on oral traditions, orality, and literature with Maria Campbell and organized a double session on textualizing orality at the ACCUTE conference. She is also editing a forthcoming special number of Essays on Canadian Writing (#83) on this subject.

9TERRY GOLDIE teaches English and social and political thought at York University. He is the author of Pink Snow: Homotextual Possibilities in Canadian Fiction (Broadview, 2003) and Fear and Temptation: The Image of the Indigene in Canadian, Australian and New Zealand Literatures (McGill-Queen’s, 1989), editor of In a Queer Country: Gay and Lesbian Studies in the Canadian Context (Arsenal Pulp, 2001), and co-editor, with Daniel David Moses, of An Anthology of Canadian Native Literature in English (Oxford, 1998).

10LISA GREKUL holds a PhD from the University of British Columbia, where she now teaches Canadian literature. Her thesis is a critical study of literature written in English by Canadians of Ukrainian descent. Her novel, Kalyna’s Song, was published by Coteau Press in 2003.

11HEIKE HÄRTING is an Assistant Professor in the Department of English at the Université de Montréal. She is also a SSHRC co-investigator for the Globalization and Autonomy Major Collaborative Research Initiative project at McMaster University. She is currently completing a book, Unruly Metaphor: Body, Nation, and Performativity in Canadian Diaspora Writing.

12BEVERLEY HAUN is a PhD candidate at OISE/University of Toronto. Her research explores the possibilities of opening up spaces in the curriculum of Ontario for the engagement of postcolonial pedagogical issues.

13JENNIFER HENDERSON is the author of Settler Feminism and Race Making in Canada (University of Toronto Press, 2003). She teaches in the Department of English at the University of Toronto.

14PAUL HJARTARSON, Professor of English at the University of Alberta, writes and teaches primarily in the area of Canadian literature and culture. His books include: A Stranger to My Time: Essays by and about Frederick Philip Grove (1986); Da Capo: The Selected Poetry of E.D. Blodgett (1990); (with D.O. Spettigue) Baroness Elsa: The Autobiography of the Baroness Elsa von Freytag-Loringhoven (1992); and (with Tracy Kulba) The Politics of Cultural Mediation: Baroness Elsa von Freytag-Loringhoven and Felix Paul Greve (2003).

15RENÉE HULAN is Associate Professor of English at Saint Mary’s University, Halifax. She is the author of Northern Experience and the Myths of Canadian Culture (McGill-Queens, 2002), and the editor of Native North America: Critical and Cultural Perspectives (ECW, 1999).

16SMARO KAMBOURELI is professor of Canadian literature and postcolonial theory at the University of Victoria. Her most recent publication is Scandalous Bodies: Diasporic Literature in English Canada (Oxford, 2000).

17LAURIE KRUK is an Assistant Professor in English Studies at Nipissing University, where she specializes in Canadian literature. She is the author of The Voice Is the Story: Conversations with Canadian Writers of Short Fiction (Mosaic, 2003). A new interview with Neil Bissoondath is coming out in Canadian Literature (2004).

18ZUBIN MEER is a second-year doctoral candidate in the Department of English at York University, Toronto. Broadly speaking, he works in the areas of postcolonial studies, South Asian studies, and Marxist literary criticism.

19ROY MIKI is a writer, poet, and editor who teaches contemporary literature in the English Department at Simon Fraser University. His third book of poems, Surrender (Mercury Press, 2001), received the 2002 Governor General s Award for Poetry. Most recently, he has edited Meanwhile: The Critical Writings of bpNichol (Talonbooks, 2002) and is the author of Broken Entries: Race, Subjectivity, Writing (Mercury Press, 1998).

20LESLIE MONKMAN is the J.R. Strathy Professor of English Language and Literature at Queens University. His research and teaching have focused on Canadian and other post-colonial literatures in English. He is currently serving as Special Advisor to the Principal at Queens.

21ARUN MUKHERJEE did her graduate work in English at the University of Saugar, India, and came to Canada as a Commonwealth Scholar in 1971 to do a PhD at the University of Toronto. She is currently an Associate Professor of English at York University. She is the author of Towards an Aesthetic of Opposition-. Essays on Literature, Criticism and Cultural Imperialism (Williams-Wallace, 1988), Oppositional Aesthetics: Readings from a Hyphenated Space (TSAR, 1995), and Postcolonialsim: My Living (TSAR, 1998). Most recently, she has translated, from Hindi, Joothan: A Dalit’s Life, by Omprakash Valmiki (published simultaneously in 2003 by Columbia UP and Samya, Kolkata).

22HEATHER MURRAY teaches in the Department of English at the University of Toronto. She is the author of Working in English (1996) and Come, Bright Improvement! The Literary Societies of Nineteenth-Century Ontario (2002).

23DONNA PALMATEER PENNEE is an Associate Professor in the School of English and Theatre Studies, and Associate Dean of Arts and Social Sciences at the University of Guelph. She is the author of two monographs on Timothy Findley, articles and reviews in Essays on Canadian Writing, Studies in Canadian Literature, International Journal of Canadian Studies, and Canadian Literature, and co-editor of New Contexts of Canadian Criticism (Broadview, 1997).

24MARIAM PIRBHAI recently received her PhD in English literature from the Université de Montréal. Her dissertation examines the role of indenture history in the creation of a “South Asian diasporic imaginary” in East Africa, South Africa, the Mascarene Archipelago, the Caribbean and South-East Asia. Her publications include articles on Salman Rushdie (International Fiction Review), Indo-Guyanese writing (World Literature Written in English), and creative writing (When Your Voice Tastes Like Home: Immigrant Women Write). She teaches full-time in the English Department of Vanier College in Montreal.

25LINDA RADFORD teaches part-time in the Teacher Education Program at the University of Ottawa. She is also a doctoral candidate studying teachers’ reading practices of juvenile historical fiction, and the relationship between teachers’ reading engagements with children’s literature and pedagogy in language arts classrooms.

26DANIELLE SCHAUB teaches at Oranim, the Academic College of Education in Israel. Her research focuses on Canadian fiction and autobiographical writing by women, multiculturalism, the interaction between text and image, and spatial representations of female subjectivities.

27STEPHEN SLEMON teaches postcolonial literatures and theory at the University of Alberta. His current research comprises two book projects: a cultural history of “thugs,” and an analysis of mountaineering writing in the context of globalization.

28MARGARET STEFFLER is an Assistant Professor in the Department of English Literature at Trent University. She has published in the areas of children’s literature and women’s life-writing. She is currently studying the figure of the female child in recent Canadian fiction.

29CYNTHIA SUGARS is an Associate Professor in the Department of English at the University of Ottawa. She has published numerous articles on Canadian literature and postcolonial theory, and is the editor of a collection of the foundational essays of Canadian postcolonialism entitled Unhomely States: Theorizing English-Canadian Postcolonialism (Broadview, 2004).

30GERRY TURCOTTE is Head of the School of English Literatures, Philosophy and Languages at the University of Wollongong, Australia. He is Founding Director of the Centre for Canadian-Australian Studies. His most recent publications are Compr(om)ising Post/colonialisms: Challenging Narratives & Practices (Dangaroo, 2001), co-edited with Greg Ratcliffe, and Winterlude (Brandi & Schlesinger, 2002).

© Les Presses de l’Université d’Ottawa | University of Ottawa Press, 2004

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