CCHA, Historical Studies, 65 (1999), 5-6


List of Contributors



Luca Codignola is Professor of the History of Canada and Director of the Research Centre in Canadian Studies at the Università di Genova. He is the author of, among other works, The Coldest Harbour of the Land: Simon Stock and Lord Baltimore’s Colony in Newfoundland, 1621-1649 (Montreal, 1988), Guide to the Documents Relating to French and British North America in Propaganda, Rome, 1622-1799 (Ottawa, 1991), and L’Amérique du Nord française dans les archives religieuses de Rome 1600-1922. Guide de recherche, eds., Fernand Harvey and Pierre Hurtubise (Québec: Editions de l’IQRC/PUL, 1999).


Bernard Michael Daly worked as journalist, and as researcher/writer for the Canadian Conference of Catholic Bishops (CCCB). Since retirement in 1991, he has written Remembering for Tomorrow: A History of the Canadian Conference of Catholic Bishops, 1943-1993 (1995), served three years as editor/publisher of The Catholic Register in Toronto; and co-authored, with his wife Mae and Bishop Remi De Roo of Victoria, Even Greater Things: Hope and Challenge after Vatican II (1999). He lives in Ottawa.


John Edward FitzGerald is a native of  St. John’s. He holds undergraduate and graduate degrees from Memorial University of Newfoundland, and a Ph.D. in history from the University of Ottawa. He is presently a post-doctoral research fellow in History at the Institute for Social and Economic Research at Memorial, and is writing a history of Newfoundland’s confederation with Canada.


Frederick J. McEvoy is an independent historian living in Gloucester, Ontario. He has published several articles in academic journals on aspects of Canada’s foreign relations. He is co-author of Ottawa Stories: Images Through the Seasons (1994) and a contributor to Planted by Flowing Water: The Diocese of Ottawa 1847-1997 (1998). He is currently writing a biography of the nineteenth century self-proclaimed prophet, Henry Wentworth Monk.


Vincent J. McNally received his Ph.D. in Irish church history from the University of Dublin, Trinity College, and is an Associate Professor of Church History at Sacred Heart School of Theology, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. He is author of Reform, Revolution and Reaction: Archbishop John Thomas Troy and the Catholic Church in Ireland (University of America Press, 1995), as well as This Distant Corner of the Lord’s Vineyard: A History of the Oblates and the Catholic Church in Far Western Canada 1774-1974) (Edmonton: University of Alberta Press, in press). His articles have appeared in CCHA Historical Studies, the Journal of Canadian History, the Catholic Historical Review, and the Journal of Church and State.


Marion Norman, ibvm, entered Loretto Abbey novitiate in 1931 and attended Toronto Normal School in 1932-33. She earned her B.A. Honours from the University of St. Michael’s College (1939), her M.A. from the University of Toronto (1940), and her Ph.D. from the University of Chicago (1955). She lectured in the English departments of the Universities of St. Michael’s College and Alberta from 1940 to 1979. As Professor Emeritus she continues to teach adult education courses in literature, film and Scripture for the Continuing Education faculties of the Universities of Alberta and Toronto. In 1980, Sr. Marion was made an Honorary Senior Fellow of St. Michael’s College, University of Toronto.