Muqarnas, Volume 18

Series:

Note to Contributors: Muqamas will consider for publication articles on all aspects of Islamic visual culture, historical and contemporary. Articles submitted for publication are subject to review by the editors and/or outside readers. Manuscripts should be no more than 40 double-spaced typed pages of text (not including endnotes) and have no more than 15-20 illustrations (both graphics and black-and-white glossy photographs; colour prints or slides are not acceptable). Exceptions can be made for articles dealing with unpublished visual or textual primary sources, but if they are particularly long, they may be divided into two or more parts for publication in successive volumes. .
Both text and endnotes must be double-spaced; endnotes should conform to the usage of the Chicago Manual of Style. Illustrations should be labelled and accompanied by a double-spaced caption list. Authors are responsible for obtaining permission to reproduce copyrighted illustrations and for supplying the proper credit-line information.
For the transliteration of Arabic and Persian, Muqamas uses the Encyclopaedia of Islam system, but with the omission of subscript bars and the substitution of q for ~ and j for dj; for Ottoman Turkish, authors are given the choice of the EI system or modern Turkish orthography. All transliterated words and phrases in the text and transliterated author's names and titles in the endnotes must follow this system. Exceptions are proper nouns (names of persons, dynasties, and places) and Arabic words that have entered the English language and have generally recognised English forms (e.g., madrasa, iwan, mihrab, Abbasid, Muhammad); these should be anglicised and not italicised; place names and names of historical personages with no English equivalent should be transliterated but, aside from 'ayn and hamza, diacritical marks should be omitted (e.g., Maqrizi, Fustat, San 'a) .A detailed style sheet and further information can be obtained from the editorial office. Write to the Managing Editor, Aga Khan Program, Sackler Museum, 485 Broadway, Harvard University, Cambridge, Mass. 02138. E-mail: MSevcenk@fas.harvard.edu; fax: 617-496-8389.

Prices from (excl. VAT):

€49.00$63.00
Add to Cart
Gülru Necipoğlu, (Ph.D., Harvard University, 1986) is the Aga Khan Professor of Islamic Art and Architecture at Harvard University. She has been the editor of Muqarnas since 1993.
Editorial Board: Ali Asani, William Graham, Wolfhart Heinrichs, Cemal Kafadar, Roy Mottahedeh, Nasser Rabbat, David Roxburgh, Wheeler Thackston, lrene Winter Advisory board: Catherine Asher, Marianne Barrucand, Ülkü Bates, Irene Bierman, Sheila S. Blair, Jonathan BIoom, Zeynep Çelik, Howard Crane, Giovanni Curatola, Walter Denny, Jerrilynn Dodds, Massumeh Farhad, Heinz Gaube, Lisa Golombek, Robert Hillenbrand, Renata Holod, Stephen Humphreys, Machiel Kiel, Nuha Khoury, Thomas Leisten, R.D. McChesney, Bemard O'Kane, J. Michael Rogers, Priscilla Soucek, Maria Subtelny, Anthony Welch
Raya Shani and Doron Chen, On the Umayyad Dating of the Double Gate in Jerusalem Finbarr B. Flood, The Medieval Trophy as an Art Historical Trope: Coptic and Byzantine "Altars" in Islamic Contexts Howayda Al-Harithy, The Concept of Space in Mamluk Architecture R.D. McChesney, Architecture and Narrative: The Khwaja Abu Nasr Parsa Shrine. Part 1: Constructing the Complex and lts Meaning, 1469-1696 Ruba Kana’an, Waqf, Architecture, and Political Self-Fashioning: The Construction of the Great Mosque of Jaffa by Muhammad Aga Abu Nabbut Armen Ghazarian and Robert Ousterhout, A Muqarnas Drawing from Thirteenth-Century Armenia and the Use of Architectural Drawings during the Middle Ages Oya Pancaroğlu, Socializing Medicine: Illustrations of the Kitāb al-Diryāq Oleg Grabar and Mika Natif, Two Safavid Paintings: An Essay in Interpretation Nebahat Avcioğlu, Ahmed I and the Allegories of Tyranny in the Frontispiece to George Sandys's Relation of a Journey Caroline Williams, John Frederick Lewis: "Reflections of Reality"
Those interested in the visual culture of the Islamic world, as well as Byzantinists, Europeanists, medievalists, historians of the early modern era, and architectural historians.