Catherine E. HundlebyTo add your bio or make any change, click on "edit this page," insert your bio in alphabetical order, and then click "save." If you want to link to your own web page, highlight your name and then click on the add link icon (3 left from the TV) and that will give you a way to insert your web page. Send any questions to me at -- I'm happy to add the link to your web page for you if you like. If you don't want to add a link to a website, please just put your name in bold face. As for guidelines, please write these in the third person and keep the bios to about 150 to 250 words. Use your own discretion. Feel free to add links to publications, organizations, et cetera, as well as to put your e-mail address at the end.

Christina Hendricks is an Instructor in the Department of Philosophy at the University of British Columbia, where she also teaches in a first-year, multidisciplinary program called Arts One. Her research focuses in the areas of continental philosophy, feminist theory, and philosophy of education, but she also has interests in ethics and social and political philosophy as well (including feminist work in these areas). She is the author of several articles on Foucault and the political role of intellectuals, published in Philosophy Today and in Philosophy and Social Criticism, among other journals. She is also the co-editor, with Kelly Oliver, of Language and Liberation: Feminism, Philosophy and Language (SUNY Press, 1999).

Cressida J. Heyes is Professor of Philosophy and Canada Research Chair in Philosophy of Gender and Sexuality at the University of Alberta, Edmonton, where she is also an Adjunct Professor in Political Science and an Affiliated Faculty member in the Women's Studies Program. She is the author of Line Drawings: Defining Women through Feminist Practice (Cornell University Press, 2000) and Self-Transformations: Foucault, Ethics, and Normalized Bodies (Oxford University Press, 2007); the editor of The Grammar of Politics: Wittgenstein and Political Philosophy (Cornell University Press, 2003); co-editor with Meredith Jones of Cosmetic Surgery: A Feminist Primer (Ashgate Press, 2009); and the author of a number of journal articles and book chapters.

Catherine E. Hundlebyis Associate Professor of Philosophy at the University of Windsor, cross-appointed to the Women’s Studies Program, and a Fellow of the Centre for Research in Reasoning, Argumentation and Rhetoric. Hundleby has a PhD in Philosophy from the University of Western Ontario (2001), an MA from the University of Guelph (1995), and BA from the University of Toronto (1991). Hundleby works on feminist epistemology with a focus on philosophy of science, including the entry on “Feminist Empiricism” in the Handbook of Feminist Research (2007). She considers herself both a feminist empiricist – of the naturalist variety -- and a standpoint theorist. She is currently developing a feminist version of the fallacies approach to argument evaluation, and co-editing, along with Phyllis Rooney, two special journal volumes expected in 2010: in Informal Logic on “Reasoning for Change,” and in Studies in Social Justice on “Just Reason.”

Letitia Meynell is an Assistant Professor of Philosophy and Gender and Women’s Studies at Dalhousie University, specializing in philosophy of science and feminist philosophy. Her research explores the politics of science and the roles that images play in the construction and communication of scientific knowledge. Specifically, she is interested in seeing how the pictorial features scientific images serve to elucidate, communicate, or obscure certain features of the objects that are pictured. Recently, her research in this area has extended to include thought experiments and machine made images, particularly fMR images. The other strand of her research involves feminist critiques of biology. She is particularly interested in the ways in which popular discussions of the differences between males and females continue to reify the view that the sexes are radically dimorphic, despite the current recognition of the importance of development in biology, which strongly suggests there is considerable plasticity and variation in the majority of biological kinds. She is currently extending these ideas to feminist discussions of evolutionary psychology. Her interest in feminism has also led to a collaboration with Sue Campbell and Susan Sherwin on a volume of essays in feminist philosophy, Embodiment and Agency (PSU Press, 2009).

Kathryn J. Norlock is the Kenneth Mark Drain Chair in Ethics and Associate Professor of Philosophy at Trent University in Peterborough, Ontario, since July 2010. From 2012-2015, she serves as the Chair of the Philosophy Department. Her research in ethics includes analyses of evil, forgiveness and self-forgiveness, environmental ethics, and pedagogical issues. She is the author of Forgiveness from a Feminist Perspective and co-editor, with Andrea Veltman, of Evil, Political Violence, and Forgiveness. She is also the author of articles and reports on women in philosophy, and as a member of the APA Committee on the Status of Women, provided the memo that women are 16% of full-time philosophy professors in the USA. From 2011-2013 she serves as the Vice-President of the Canadian Society for Women in Philosophy (CSWIP), and from 2013-2015, President. She previously taught at St. Mary's College of Maryland. Her Ph.D. is from University of Wisconsin-Madison (2001).

Christine Overallis a Professor of Philosophy and holds a Queen’s University Research Chair at Queen's University in Kingston, Ontario. In 1998 she was the first feminist philosopher elected to the Royal Society of Canada. She has won two teaching awards, one from Queen's University and one from the Ontario Confederation of University Faculty Associations. She served as Associate Dean in the Queen’s Faculty of Arts and Science from 1997 to 2005. She was appointed as the inaugural Humphrey Professor of Feminist Philosophy at the University of Waterloo in 2003, and held the Nancy’s Chair in Women’s Studies at Mount Saint Vincent University from 2006-07. In the fall of 2011 she was appointed as the Visiting Professor of Canadian Studies at Kwansei Gakuin University in Nishinomiya, Japan. Her research and publications are primarily concerned with ethical, social, and metaphysical issues related to the body. She also publishes work in the philosophy of religion, and was featured in a 2006 documentary film entitled “Atheism,” directed and produced by Julian Samuel. Her book, Aging, Death, and Human Longevity: A Philosophical Inquiry (University of California Press) won the Canadian Philosophical Association’s book prize in 2005 and the Royal Society of Canada’s Abbyann D. Lynch Medal in Bioethics in 2006. Her other books include Thinking Like a Woman: Personal Life and Political Ideas (Sumach Press), A Feminist I: Reflections From Academia (Broadview Press), Human Reproduction: Principles, Practices, Policies (Oxford University Press), and The Ethics of Human Reproduction: A Feminist Analysis (Allen & Unwin). She has edited or co-edited three books, including Perspectives on AIDS: Ethical And Social Issues (Oxford University Press). Her next book, Why Have Children? The Ethical Debate, will be published by MIT Press in early 2012.