We invite your submissions of scholarly work on traditional and popular culture.
Guidelines for authors
Manuscripts should be submitted following the style guide below for English authors. If an article is accepted for publication, the author will be required to provide a copy of the text (accompanied by a 100 word abstract and a brief biographical sketch) in electronic form (MS Word) to the Editor-in-chief firstname.lastname@example.org, the Assistant editor email@example.com, and, when applicable, the guest-editor(s).
Research Articles. Research articles should not exceed 7,500 words in length (including all figures, tables, references, and notes).
Notebook. The journal also publishes field notes or research reports. These are shorter than major articles and are restricted to personal reflections or straightforward presentations of research results.
Book reviews. Manuscripts of book reviews should be sent to the reviews editor, and follow the same guidelines as articles.
Place citations in parentheses and include the author’s name and the source’s year of publication, with no intervening punctuation, at the end of a sentence or before a comma or semicolon, whenever possible: (Turgeon 2005).
Always include page numbers for quotations or extensive paraphrases, using a hyphen for page ranges: (Turgeon 2005: 205-206).
Use semicolons to separate two or more references in a single parenthetical citation and list them alphabetically: (Greenhill 2015; MacKinnon 2014; Pichette 2010; Turgeon 2005).
Use the first author’s last name and et al. for works with four or more authors.
Do not use ibid., passim, op. cit.
Turgeon, Laurier. 2003. Patrimoines métissés. Contextes coloniaux et postcoloniaux. Québec: Presses de l’Université Laval.
Bender, Courtney, and Pamela E. Klassen. 2010. After Pluralism: Reimagining Religious Engagement. New York: Columbia University Press.
Dube, Saurabh. 2010. “Ties that Bind: Tribe, Village, Nation, and S. C. Dube.” In Patricia Uberoi, Nandini Sundar and Satish Deshpande (eds.), Anthropology in the East: Founders of Indian Sociology and Anthropology: 444-495. New Delhi: Permanent Black.
Comaroff, Jean. 1996. “The Empire’s Old Clothes: Fashioning the Colonial Subject.” In David Howes (ed.), Cross-Cultural Consumption: Global Markets, Local Realities: 19-38. London: Routledge.
Auzas, Vincent and Van Troi Tran (eds.). 2010. Patrimoines sensibles: Mots, espaces, pratiques. Québec: Presses de l’Université Laval.
Stoler, Ann, (ed.). 2013. Imperial Debris: On Ruins and Ruination. Durham: Duke University Press.
Bessire, Lucas and David Bond. 2014. “Ontological Anthropology and the Deferral of Critique.” American Ethnologist 41(3): 440-456.
Pocius, Gerald L. 2014. “The Government of Canada and Intangible Cultural Heritage. An Excursion into Federal Domestic Policies and the UNESCO Intangible Cultural Heritage Convention.” Ethnologies 36(1-2): 63-92.
Stoller, Paul. 2016. “Revisiting the Anthropology of Trump: Ethnography and the Power of Culture.” The Huffington Post, November 10. http://www.huffingtonpost.com/paul-stoller/revisiting-the-anthropolo_b_1...
Proposals for guest-edited volumes
Ethnologies welcomes submissions for guest-edited volumes around any theme or topic related to traditional or popular culture. The manuscripts will undergo the same review process as any other manuscript.
Authors are responsible for the content of their articles, or the accuracy of quotations and their correct attribution, for the legal rights to publish any material submitted (incl. supplementary materials such as figures or tables), and for submitting their manuscripts in proper form for publication. Manuscripts submitted to Ethnologies should not be under simultaneous consideration by any other journal or have been published elsewhere in any form.
Manuscripts are evaluated by the editor and by referees. Associate editors of the journal may also participate in the review process as needed. Authors are invited to suggest potential reviewers; however, the editor will not be bound by these suggestions.