Journal18 publishes articles in themed issues twice a year. Notices for upcoming issues are posted in Future Issues along with information regarding submission deadlines. Journal18 also publishes short pieces in Notes & Queries throughout the year. If you would like to contribute to an issue or to Notes & Queries, please follow the Submission Process outlined below.
Journal18 is an open-access journal and does not have any publication charges or subscription fees. However authors are responsible for securing permission to reproduce any material subject to copyright and also for paying any costs related to copyright clearance.
To preserve rigorous academic standards and to ensure the highest quality content, all articles published in Journal18 are subject to a double-blind peer-review process. As such, all manuscripts submitted for consideration must have the author’s name and all other identifying elements removed from the text.
Manuscripts are initially reviewed by the editorial committee to assess their academic quality and suitability for the issue. Manuscripts that successfully meet the criteria of this first stage are then submitted for peer-review to be assessed by two specialist readers. Peer-review reports are considered by the editorial committee who discuss the reviewers’ comments and recommendations before passing reports on to the author. Final decisions regarding the publication of articles are made by the editorial committee and will be communicated to authors in writing.
SUBMISSION PROCESS FOR ARTICLES
Articles should not exceed 6,000 words including notes. Texts should be submitted in Word and double-spaced with endnotes rather than footnotes. For style and formatting please see the Journal18 Style Guide for Authors below.
Authors are responsible for obtaining permissions for all illustrations that require permissions, but we recognize that many images in our field fall under fair use. Authors must supply a 300 dpi file (JPEG, GIF or TIFF) of each illustration. Permission is not required for the inclusion of hyperlinks to images and media available elsewhere on the web. This can be an efficient way of including comparative material within an article.
Articles should be submitted to email@example.com. Along with the text of your article, please submit: a caption list for illustrations; an abstract (100 words); a short author biography (20 words); and five key words or tags to help make your article discoverable in online searches.
SUBMISSION PROCESS FOR NOTES & QUERIES
Notes & Queries is intended for short entries of roughly 600-800 words, however the format is flexible and responds to the varied nature of contributions to this section. For style and formatting please see the Journal18 Style Guide for Authors below.
Images are welcomed in Notes & Queries but given the brief nature of contributions these should be limited. Authors are responsible for obtaining permissions for all illustrations that require permissions, but we recognize that many images in our field fall under fair use. Authors must supply a 300 dpi file (JPEG, GIF or TIFF) of each illustration. Permission is not required for the inclusion of hyperlinks to images and media available elsewhere on the web. This can be an efficient way of including comparative material.
Contributions should be submitted to firstname.lastname@example.org. Along with the text, please submit a short author biography (20 words).
STYLE GUIDE FOR AUTHORS
When submitting a manuscript for publication in Journal18, please ensure your text conforms to the following style.
Please use endnotes rather than footnotes. References should conform to the style demonstrated in the following examples. Further references to a previously cited work should give the author’s surname and an abbreviated title. Do not use ibid or op. cit. For other types of bibliographic reference not included here please refer to the Chicago Manual of Style, 15th edition or later.
Norman Bryson, Word and Image: French Painting of the Ancien Régime (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1981).
Louis Marin, On Representation, trans. Catherine Porter (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2001).
Melissa Hyde, “The ‘Makeup’ of the Marquise: Boucher’s Portrait of Madame de Pompadour at Her Toilette,” Art Bulletin 82:3 (2000), 453-475.
Angela Rosenthal, “Visceral Culture: Blushing and the Legibility of Whiteness in Eighteenth-Century British Portraiture,” Art History 27:4 (2004), 563-592.
Chapters or Essays in Edited Books
Jeffrey Merrick, “The Body Politics of French Absolutism,” in Sara E. Melzer and Kathryn Norberg, eds., From the Royal to the Republican Body: Incorporating the Political in Seventeenth- and Eighteenth-Century France (Berkeley and Los Angeles: California University Press, 1998), 11-31.
Marcia Pointon, “Killing Pictures,” in John Barrell, ed., Painting and the Politics of Culture (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1993), 39-72.
Citizens and Kings: Portraits in the Age of Revolutions 1760-1830, exhib. cat. (London: Royal Academy of Arts, 2007).
Jacques-Louis David, 1748-1825, exhib. cat. (Paris: Musée du Louvre, 1989).
Captions for Illustrations
Along with article texts, authors should supply a list of illustrations with full caption details (including image copyright credits) according to the following style. Titles of art works should normally be given in English with main words capitalized.
All images for publication in articles must be supplied by the author with copyright permissions cleared.
Fig. 1 François Boucher, The Rising of the Sun, 1753. Oil on canvas, 318 x 261 cm. The Wallace Collection, London. © The Wallace Collection, London.
Fig. 2 Gabriel Huquier (after Juste Aurèle Meissonnier), Canapé made for M. Le Comte de Bielenski from Œuvre de Juste Aurèle Meissonnier, c.1742-1748. Etching and engraving, 31.7 x 36.4 cm. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York. © Image courtesy of The Metropolitan Museum of Art, Rogers Fund, 1918, www.metmuseum.org.
Spelling & Punctuation
Journal18 uses US spelling and punctuation. For example:
- realize (not realise)
- “inverted commas” (not ‘inverted commas’)
Quotes from non-English language sources should be translated into English in the text. The original should be quoted in the footnotes.
Quotes up to two lines should be made in the text and place in inverted commas: “ ”. Quotes of three lines and longer should be indented and not placed in inverted commas.
From “one” to “ten” should be written as words. From “11” upwards should be given in numerals.