MICHELE ANDERSON, Ph.D., formerly taught at Franklin College and is presently editor of Keweenaw Today, an Internet newspaper from Calumet, Michigan (www. keweenawtoday. com).
NANCY ARENBERG is an assistant professor of French at the University of Arkansas. She received her Ph.D. from the University of Arizona in 1996 with a specialization in seventeenth- and eighteenth-century epistolary literature. Her published work includes articles on francophone women writers from Africa and Quebec. Other publications include articles on Bussy Rabutin, Rousseau, Colardeau, and Duras. Presently, she is conducting work on seventeenth-century transvestism in the Abbé de Choisy's memoirs.
NEIL B. BISHOP, a professor at Memorial University of Newfoundland, is the author of Anne Hébert, son œuvre, leurs exils, which won the Best Scholarly Book prize awarded by the Canadian Association of University and College Teachers of French. He has published numerous works on francophone subjects, including several articles on Anne Hébert. Bishop has contributed articles on Hébert to Le Robert des grands écrivains de langue française, and, in the United States, The Feminist En- cyclopedia of French Literature, and The Encyclopedia of the Novel.
STEPHEN L. BISHOP is an assistant professor of French at the University of New Mexico. He teaches and publishes primarily on the intersection of law and literature in Québec, sub-Saharan Africa, and France and is currently working on a book tentatively entitled Cameroonian Law and Literature: Judging Attempts at Oppositional Narrative.
LATIFIA BOUNOU, who is from Morocco, received her D.E.A from the Université de Limoges in France. She is now a student at the University of Louisiana at Lafayette, where she is writing a Ph.D dissertation on Anne Hébert, under the direction of Bénédicte Mauguière.
GAËTAN BRULOTTE, who teaches at the University of South Florida (Tampa), is a renowned author, practicing in several genres: l'Emprise (roman), Le Surveillant