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SOUTHWESTERN HISTORICAL QUARTERLY《西南历史季刊》 (Email万博体育下载网站)

简介
  • 期刊简称
  • 参考译名《西南历史季刊》
  • 核心类别 AHCI期刊(2019),
  • IF影响因子
  • 自引率
  • 主要研究方向HISTORY
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    HISTORY

    SOUTHWESTERN HISTORICAL QUARTERLY《西南历史季刊》(季刊)。The Southwestern Historical Quarterly, continuously published since 1897, is the premier source of ...[显示全部]
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    2、期刊网址:

    https://www.tshaonline.org/publication-types/southwestern-historical-quarterly

    3、联系网址:

    https://www.tshaonline.org/about/contact/tsha-press-staff

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    4、官网电话:(512)471-2600(问题咨询)

    5、期刊刊期:季刊,逢季初月出版。

    20201016日星期五

                                

     

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    Information for Authors

    The following information is for authors interested in submitting their work for publication in the Southwestern Historical Quarterly. This page is divided into the following sections:

    How to Submit an Article

    Authors should examine recent issues of the Southwestern Historical Quarterly and consult this guide thoroughly before submitting a manuscript. Authors who are familiar with the style and practices of the Quarterly often have the best chance for publication.

    Authors are required to submit an electronic copy of the article in Microsoft Word to the e-mail address below. The title of the article should appear on the manuscript, but the author's name should appear on a separate title page. Articles are reviewed anonymously by scholars who are experts in the article's subject area to evaluate whether the article is appropriate for the Quarterly.

    The entire article, including block quotations, footnotes, and figure captions, should be double-spaced in 12-point Times New Roman font with at least a one-inch margin on all four sides. Notes should be double-spaced and sent as a separate section at the end of the article. All pages of the manuscript should be numbered consecutively throughout. Our length guidelines are flexible, although in most cases we consider forty pages (double-spaced, including notes) to be the maximum acceptable length for a manuscript.

    If after peer review and revision an article is accepted for publication, the editors will ask for the manuscript to be submitted in electronic form, either as an e-mail attachment, on a recordable compact disc, or on a zip drive. The article should be saved as a Microsoft Word document, preferably version 6.0 or later. If you do not use Word, you may be able to save your document as a Word document by using your word processing program's "Save As" command. If you have questions about how to submit your article after it has been accepted for publication, your editor will be able to advise you.

    An indication of how the article will be illustrated should accompany each submission. If an article is accepted, authors will be responsible for obtaining illustrations, securing the necessary permissions to reproduce illustrations, and paying any required usage fees.

    Please contact TSHA Press Staff if you are interested in submitting an article to the Quarterly.

    Copyright Information

    Authors will receive two copies of the copyright form from the editor with the first set of proofs. One copy is for the author to sign and return to the editor, and the other is for the author's files. As a condition of publication in the Quarterly, the Texas State Historical Association requires authors to grant the Association the copyright to their contributions. Authors must guarantee that the work is original and that it has not been previously published, or, if previously published in whole or in part, that an assignment of copyright in the name of the Texas State Historical Association has been obtained. After a work has been published in the Quarterly, the Association will grant the author, upon written request, permission to republish the work, subject to the author giving proper credit of prior publication to the Quarterly. If there are any questions about copyright issues, please review Chapter 4 in the Chicago Manual of Style or contact the TSHA publications department. We are generally willing to let authors deposit their articles in institutitional open-access databases one year after publication.

    How to Write an Article

    by Editor Randolph B. "Mike" Campbell

    Southwestern Historical Quarterly editor Mike Campbell offers some suggestions concerning how to design, research, and write an article-length manuscript for publication in the Quarterly:

    A vitally important first step is to examine five to ten articles that appeared in recent numbers of the Quarterly. Try to determine the characteristics—in terms of design, research, and writing—that these articles have in common. Also, pay close attention to the mechanics, especially documentation form, of these articles.

    Design your study by determining exactly the subject that you intend to research and then describe and analyze in your manuscript. You may begin by saying "I want to look at the Republican Party during Reconstruction in Texas," but once you have acquainted yourself with the existing literature and thought about what is unknown or controversial about the subject, you should narrow your focus to a specific and manageable question. For example, the existing literature may show that Texas Republicans during Reconstruction suffered greatly from intra-party factionalism, but the nature of that factionalism may not be fully explained. Thus your research could focus on answering the question: What explains the factionalism that plagued the Republican Party during Reconstruction in Texas?

    Research your manuscript by beginning with general secondary accounts (textbook accounts of Reconstruction in Texas), moving from there to more specific secondary accounts (studies of the Republican Party in Texas or of Reconstruction in Texas) to primary sources (newspapers, manuscript collections left by Republican leaders, journals of the constitutional conventions of Reconstruction, etc.) Use your imagination in the search for primary sources.

    Write your manuscript with particular attention to the following:

    The Introduction has to explain exactly what you are going to do. Use a nice anecdote or an "artistic" setting of the stage if you like ("Two days before the Twelfth Legislature assembled in Austin, Gov. Edmund J. Davis could no longer contain his anger at the petty feuds that threatened his fledgling party. 'Never,' he wrote to his trusted Republican colleague J. P. Newcomb, 'have I encountered such a band of self-destructive fools.'") However, the introduction must provide historiographical context (what has been written on the subject and where your work fits in it) and the question that your article will answer.

    The Body of the Manuscript has to do what you promised in the introduction. Above all, it must be organized so that it is easy to follow, allowing the reader to see that it is related to what you promised. Strive for clarity first; then worry about style.

    The Conclusion must summarize exactly what you have proven—and nothing more. Do not make claims that you have not substantiated. If you want to speculate, make it absolutely clear that you are speculating. ("This study suggests ....")

    The rules for creating a manuscript that is publishable in a scholarly journal may be summarized as follows:

    Tell the readers what you are going to tell them

    Tell the readers what you have to tell them

    Tell the readers what you told them

    Stop

    Style Guide

    The following is an abbreviated style manual intended for use by contributors to the Southwestern Historical Quarterly and for authors submitting book manuscripts. We also suggest that potential authors refer to previous issues of the Quarterly and examine our books to get a sense of the format and style used. Authors should consult the Chicago Manual of Style for general information pertaining to grammar, style, usage, and much more. We usually defer to the Chicago Manual of Style in most matters. We now use the 17th edition, published in 2017. The manual has an excellent Web site with up-to-date information. For spelling and hyphenation of words we follow Merriam-Webster Unabridged, which is available online.

    We most differ from the Chicago Manual of Style in citations.

    Please Note:

    Documentation should be provided for every factual statement that is not of the most common knowledge. It is permissible for an author to group several citations to a paragraph in a single note at the end of that paragraph, but we ask that citations for two or more paragraphs not be grouped together in one note. In other words, each paragraph that needs documentation should have its own note. If the author chooses to use a single note for a paragraph, we ask that the sources for all quotations be made clear. When a reference covers several pages or several newspaper dates, for instance, the exact page or date from which the quotation is taken should be identified. Notes are numbered consecutively throughout the text by superscript numerals.

    In citing archival material, cite in order of smallest grouping to largest, with the repository indicated in parentheses at the end. If a repository or collection is going to be referred to on subsequent references by an abbreviation, please list the selected abbreviation at the end of the note. For example: Ima Hogg Papers, cited hereafter as IHP; Dolph Briscoe Center for American History, cited hereafter as CAH.

    Use roman type for "ibid." (which should be used only when referring to the entire previous note) and "et al." In subsequent references to a book or an article, use the author's last name and a shortened title, rather than "loc. cit." or "op. cit." Do not use "passim" or "ff." When citing an entire chapter from a book, use the inclusive page numbers rather than "Chapter 7." When assigning short titles to books for second citations, note that the order of words in the title should not be changed. Multiple citations within a single footnote should be separated by semicolons.

    Discursive material in the notes should be limited; if something is important enough to discuss, include it in the text. "See also" references and general bibliographic discussion should be kept to a minimum. A citation should usually mention specific pages within a source that are directly relevant to the article. When a note combines citations with discursive material, the citation should follow the discussion. When a person's name appears for the first time in the discursive part of a note, the name should be cited in full whether or not the full name appears in the text of the article or the name has previously been used in full as part of a citation.

    When citing the same source more than once, please use the shorthand format for the given source type.

    Keep in mind that the purpose of the notes is to enable other researchers to locate and make use of the sources you have cited. Sufficient detail is required in order to enable other people to find the same information.

    ……


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