Contributors / Collaborateurs - Contributors / Collaborateurs -

Contributors / Collaborateurs

LINDA KEALEY is a professor of history at the University of New Brunswick (Fredericton). Her research is part of a SSHRCC-funded Community-University Research Alliance grant focused on New Brunswick’s labour history. DANIEL C. GOODWIN is an associate professor of history at the Atlantic Baptist University. He has published in the area of Maritime evangelicalism in the 19th century as well as ecumenical cooperation in post-war Canada, and currently has a book-length manuscript under review entitled Into Deep Waters: Evangelical Spirituality and Maritime Calvinistic Baptist Ministers, 1790-1855. MEAGHAN BEATON is a lawyer specializing in human rights and Aboriginal law and is currently a doctoral candidate in Canadian Studies at Trent University focusing on the development of state cultural policy, national centennial programs, and local commemorative projects through a case study of Canada’s 1967 centennial celebrations in Nova Scotia. Her research on the Canso Causeway is drawn from her master’s thesis that she did at Saint Mary’s University. DEL MUISE teaches the history of the Atlantic Provinces as well as public history at Carleton University. CAROLE WATTERSON TROXLER, a professor emerita of history at Elon University in North Carolina, is the author of three books, including The Loyalist Experience in North Carolina (Raleigh, NC: North Carolina Department of Cultural Resources, 1976), as well as 20 shorter studies of the Loyalist diaspora out of the colonies south of Virginia – most of which deal with southern backcountry Loyalist settlers in New Brunswick and Nova Scotia. JANE E. JENKINS teaches the history of science in the Science and Technology Studies program at St. Thomas University. JOHN G. REID is a professor of history at Saint Mary’s University and a senior research fellow at the Gorsebrook Research Institute. He has recently published Essays on Northeastern North America, Seventeenth and Eighteenth Centuries (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2008). NICOLAS LANDRY enseigne l’histoire acadienne et canadienne au campus de Shippagan de l’Université de Moncton. Son champs de recherche touche surtout les pêches chez les francophones. Il vient tout juste de publier le livre Plaisance (Terre-Neuve), 1650-1713. Une colonie français en Amérique, Sillery, Septentrion, 2008. HARVEY AMANI WHITFIELD is an associate professor at the University of Vermont. He has published several articles about black people in Nova Scotia and is the author of Blacks on the Border: The Black Refugees in British North America, 1815-1860 (Burlington, VT: University of Vermont Press, 2006). GEOFFREY HAYES is an associate professor of history at the University of Waterloo and the associate director of the Laurier Centre for Military, Strategic, and Disarmament Studies at Wilfrid Laurier University. He is the co-editor and a contributor to both Afghanistan: Transition Under Threat (Waterloo, ON: Wilfrid Laurier University Press, 2008) and Vimy Ridge: A Canadian Reassessment (Waterloo, ON: Wilfrid Laurier University Press, 2007).



Acadiensis. ISSN: 00445851