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Henry C. H. Shiu is the inaugural Shi Wu De professor in Chinese Buddhist Studies at Emmanuel College of Victoria University, University of Toronto. His area of research specialization lies in the theory of the tathāgatagarbha or Buddha nature, and he has also focused his studies on Mahāyāna Buddhism in India, China, and Tibet, particularly on the historical and doctrinal development of the Madhyamaka and Yogācāra traditions. Other research interests include contemporary engaged Buddhist movements, Buddhist chaplaincy, Buddhism in Canada, and Western classical music.
Jamie S. Scott is professor in the Department of Humanities and the graduate programs in English, geography, humanities, and interdisciplinary studies, York University, Toronto. His most recent publications include “Mosques in Canada: From the Qur’anic Masjid to Sharif Senbel’s ‘Canadian Islamic Regionalism[s],’” in Jessica Mace (ed.), A Medieval Legacy: The Ongoing Life of Forms in the Built: Essays in Honour of Malcolm Thurlby (Montréal, Patrimonium, p. 373-401). His current research interests include the role of literary tourism in the sustainable repurposing of industrial heritage in Manchester, England; Newcastle, New South Wales, Australia; and Hamilton, Ontario, Canada.