Vol. 9 No. 1 (Spring 1988)

CONTRIBUTORS/COLLABORATEURS

ALAN ANDREWS is Professor of Theatre at Dalhousie University. He has contributed material on the history of theatre in the Maritime provinces to Nineteenth-Century Theatre Research and The Dictionary of Canadian Biography.

PAULETTE COLLET est professeur titulaire à l'Université de Toronto. Elle a publié plusieurs ouvrages et des articles sur la littérature francophone au Canada, et sur les romanciers français qui ont été inspirés par le Canada.

MOIRA DAY is a sessional instructor in the University of Alberta Drama Department. She recently finished her Ph.D. dissertation on Elizabeth Sterling Haynes for the Graduate Centre for Study of Drama at the University of Toronto.

JAMES HOFFMAN is a former theatre instructor at the David Thompson University Centre in Nelson, B.C., and now teaches theatre at East Kootenay Community College in Cranbrook, B.C. He has written a number of articles about his research specialty, theatre history in British Columbia. He is presently completing a biography of George Ryga.

ALAN HUGHES is Professor in the Department of Theatre in the University of Victoria, where he teaches theatre history. His papers on nineteenth-century theatre, Shakespeare, and dramatic literature have appeared in Theatre Notebook, Nineteenth-Century Theatre Research, Modern Drama, Educational Theatre journal, Theatre Survey, Southern Review, Australasian Drama Studies and B.C Studies. He is the author of Henry Irving, Shakespearean (CUP: 1981) and is editor of Titus Andronicus in the New Cambridge Shakespeare Series. He is currently conducting research on acting style in the ancient world.

RICHARD PAUL KNOWLES teaches and directs at Mount Allison University. He has published on Shakespeare and on Canadian Drama and Theatre in a variety of periodicals, and is editor of the Proceedings of the Anchorage Symposium on Theatre in Atlantic Canada.

JANE KOUSTAS is Assistant Professor at Redeemer College, Ancaster, Ont. She specializes in French-Canadian literature and has published articles on Quebec theatre and translation of drama.

ROBERT G. LAWRENCE studied English and Canadian literature and drama at University of New Brunswick, Wisconsin, and London. He taught in various Canadian universities before settling at University of Victoria from 1956 until his retirement in 1985. He has publications in seventeenth- and eighteenth-century drama and theatre, and is preparing a book on English performers who toured in Canada. He has been active in ACTH/AHTC since its inception.

DENYSE LYNDE obtained her doctorate from the Graduate Centre for Study of Drama, University of Toronto, and is now Assistant Professor in Memorial University's Department of English, where she specializes in theatre. She has published in the areas of Canadian theatre history and Modern Canadian drama and is researching theatre in St. John's in the nineteenth century.

JAMES NOONAN is Associate Professor of English at Carleton University. He has published many articles on Canadian drama, and is working on a study of culture and Rideau Hall.

ROBERT C. NUNN is Associate Professor in the Department of Fine Arts at Brock University. He is particularly interested in the area of theatricality and popular culture, and has published articles in Canadian Literature, Canadian Drama, and Theatre History in Canada.

WENDY WARNKEN, a member of the board of directors for the Theatre Library Association, is former Associate Curator of the Theatre Collection of the Museum of the City of New York. She now resides in Ontario.