Contributors / Collaborateurs - Contributors / Collaborateurs

Contributors / Collaborateurs

Contributors / Collaborateurs

JOHN G. ARRISON is a historian and naval architect, and is the librarian at the Penob-scot Maritime Museum in Seaport, Maine.

ALBERTO BALDI enseigne l'anthropologie culturelle et l'ethnographie à la Université degli Studi di Napoli Federico H, à Naples.

PATRICIA BELLIS BIXEL holds a Ph.D. in History from Rice University and is assistant editor of the Journal of Southern History in Houston, Texas.

HALLIE E. BOND has been curator of the small craft collection at the Adirondack Museum in Long Lake, New York, since 1987 and is the author of Boats and Boating in the Adirondacks (1995).

LAURA BRANDON is the chief, War Art, at the Canadian War Museum, and a part-time student in the doctoral program in History at Carleton University in Ottawa.

WENDY R. CHILDS is a reader of Medieval History at die University of Leeds in England.

MAURICE DUVAL est universitaire, détaché au CNRS dans le cadre de l'Institut d'ethnologie méditerranéenne et comparative, à Aix-en-Provence. Son dernier ouvrage, morts, ni vivants: marins! : pour une ethnologie du huis clos, paraîtra d'ici peu aux Presses Universitaires de France.

N. LYLES FORBES is assistant curator of Maritime Arts and History at the Peabody Essex Museum in Salem, Massachusetts. He is a specialist in material culture and small watercraft.

JOHN WILSON FOSTER is a professor of English at the University of British Columbia in Vancouver. His publications include The Titanic Complex: A Cultural Manifest (1997).

ANNE GODLEWKSA is an associate professor of Geography at Queen's University in Kingston, where she teaches historical cartography and the intellectual history of geography.

DANIEL G. HARRIS is a retired public servant living in Nepean, Ontario. He is the author of F H. Chapman: First Naval Architect and a contributor to several editions of World Warships.

ROBIN INGLIS is director of the North Vancouver Museum and Archives and a past editor in chief of Material History Review.

OLAF UWE JANZEN is an associate professor of History at the Sir Wilfred Grenfell College campus (Corner Brook) of Memorial University of Newfoundland. He teaches North Atlantic, Newfoundland and military history.

PAULA J. JOHNSON is the maritime specialist at the Smithsonian Institution's National Museum of American History in Washington, D.C. Her publications include Working the Water: The Commercial Fisheries of Maryland's Patuxent River (1988) and The Workboats of Smith Island (1997).

STEVE KILLING has been designing boats since 1972 when he joined C & C Yachts. Since starting his own company in 1979, projects have included production sailboats, America's Cup yachts, historic craft, canoes, and kayaks. He lives in Midland, Ontario.

NICOLAS LANDRY est professeur au Département d'histoire de l'Université de Moncton, campus de Shippagan. Ses recherches portent principalement sur l'histoire des pêches du XVIIIe et du XIXe siècles.

DANIEL LA ROCHE est archéologue subaquatique à Parcs Canada. Travaillant en archéologie maritime et subaquatique depuis une douzaine d'années, il a aussi pratiqué l'archéologie terrestre eurocanadienne.

BRAD LOEWEN has worked at the Canadian Museum of Civilisation and Parks Canada. His work on the sixteenth-century Basque whaler found at Red Bay, Labrador, led to this article and to his Ph.D. thesis at Laval University.

MICHAEL MCCAUGHAN is the head of transport in the Ulster Folk and Transport Museum in Northern Ireland.

DAVID MCGEE received his Ph.D. from the University of Toronto in 1994. He is a Post-doctoral Research Fellow at the Dibner Institute for the History of Science and Technology in Cambridge, Massachusetts.

CHARLES D. MOORE is a marine archeologist with Underwater Archeology Services, Parks Canada in Ottawa.

SCOTT MUIR STROH III is curator at Historic Spanish Point in Osprey, Florida.

JOHN SUMMERS, after serving from 1987 to 1998 as Curator of the Marine Museum of Upper Canada and The Pier: Toronto's Waterfront Museum, has recently been appointed Curator for the restoration of the 1885 schooner Coronet at the International Yacht Restoration School in Newport, Rhode Island.

DAVID A. TAYLOR is a folklife specialist at the American Folklife Center at the Library of Congress in Washington, D.C.

DAVID A. WALKER is a research associate of the Maritime Museum of the Atlantic in Halifax, Nova Scotia. A long practicing naval architect, he is currently writing a history of the Nova Scotian Cape Island boats.

GARTH WILSON is curator of maritime transportation and forestry at the National Museum of Science and Technology in Ottawa.