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As of 2021, Brill Research Perspectives in Jesuit Studies is no longer published as a journal, but continues as a book series. Please find the new home page here.
Open Access
Formerly: Nederlands Archief voor Kerkgeschiedenis
Editors-in-Chief: , , and
Church History and Religious Culture (formerly: Nederlands Archief voor Kerkgeschiedenis / Dutch Review of Church History) is a long-established, peer-reviewed periodical, primarily devoted to the history of Christianity. The journal publishes research on all periods of the history of Christianity, and on any aspect of it. This includes, but is not limited to, articles that relate the history of Christianity and Christian theology to the history of philosophy, the history of science, the history of economics, or the history of law. Frequent theme issues allow deeper, cutting-edge discussion of selected topics. An extensive book review section is included in every issue keeping you up to date with all the latest information in the field of church history.

See also the related book series Brill's Series in Church History and Religious Culture.
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Journal of German Literature and Culture of the Early Modern Period (1400-1750) / Zeitschrift für deutsche Literatur und Kultur der Frühen Neuzeit
From its foundation in 1972, Daphnis was conceived as a platform for the publication of research into German literature and culture of the early modern period (14th-18th century). Since then it has developed to take on board interdisciplinary and intercultural perspectives. It is considered today an outstanding international scholarly forum for research into the early modern period. From a comparative point of view it examines the relationship between German literatures and cultural history and the culture of other European (and non-European) countries in the period, as well as such phenomena as cultural transfer. It addresses problems pertaining to the early new high German language and to Neo-Latin literature, as well as to new research fields such as intermediality, performance theories or gender studies. Within its four issues a year Daphnis offers the possibility of thematic volumes. With its double blind peer-review procedures, Daphnis is a platform which welcomes previously unpublished contributions (in German or English) under the headings: Research Articles, Miscellaneous Contributions, Bibliography and Book Reviews.

Die Zeitschrift Daphnis ist seit 1972 als Organ zur Erforschung der deutschen Literatur(en) und Kultur(en) der Frühen Neuzeit (14.-18.Jh) konzipiert worden. Seit ihrer Gründung hat sie sich im Sinne einer breiteren Interdisziplinarität und interkulturellen Perspektive entwickelt und ausdifferenziert. Heute gilt sie als ein international anerkanntes wissenschaftliches Forum für Frühneuzeitforschung. Sie berücksichtigt unter komparatistischem Aspekt die Beziehungen der deutschen Literatur und Kultur zu den europäischen (auch außereuropäischen) Kulturen dieses Zeitraums und Phänomene des Kulturtransfers. Hinzu kommen aktuelle Fragestellungen der frühneuhochdeutschen Sprache, der neulateinischen Literatur wie auch neuere Forschungsfelder der Intermedialität, Performanz, Gender Studies u.a. Im Rahmen der jährlich vorgesehenen vier Hefte sind inhaltlich geschlossene Themenhefte möglich und werden von Gastherausgebern verantwortet. Im Daphnis werden noch unveröffentlichte Beiträge (in deutscher und englischer Sprache) zu den Rubriken „Abhandlungen“, „Miszellen“, „Berichte“, „Bibliographien“ im Peer-Review-Verfahren aufgenommen. Darüber hinaus erscheinen Rezensionen zu aktuellen Publikationen der Epoche.
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Formerly: Erasmus of Rotterdam Society Yearbook
Erasmus Studies, formerly the Erasmus of Rotterdam Society Yearbook, is published under the auspices of the Erasmus of Rotterdam Society. The Society was founded in 1980 with the aim of encouraging research and writing on Erasmus, his contemporaries, and their intellectual milieu. Erasmus Studies is a peer-reviewed publication containing scholarly articles and book reviews on these subjects.
To contact the society, please send an email to the society’s treasurer, Gregory Dodds.
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Explorations in Renaissance Culture, a multidisciplinary scholarly journal publishing two issues annually, explores all disciplines of study in the early-modern/Renaissance period: literature, history, art and iconography, music, cultural studies, etc. Articles are published in English and are fully refereed, using a double-blind review process. ERC is published in cooperation with the South-Central Renaissance Conference.
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A Journal for the Study of Greek Lands under Latin Rule
Frankokratia (Gr. Φραγκοκρατία, or ‘Frankish rule’) is a peer-reviewed scholarly journal committed to publishing original research on all areas of the Greek world where Latin (‘Roman Catholic’) populations from western Europe settled in the aftermath of the crusades. Collectively known as ‘Franks’ in the East irrespective of their exact place of origin, these settlers established shorter- or longer-lived polities on lands formerly belonging to the Byzantine Empire and inhabited by people of the Greek (‘Orthodox’) and various Eastern Christian rites, Jews and Muslims. Although the core focus of the journal lies on the regions conquered in the context of the Third and Fourth Crusades, to embrace the full breadth of this phenomenon the journal’s chronological and geographical scope ranges widely from the conquests of Southern Italy and Antioch in the eleventh century to the fall of the last Venetian colonies in the eighteenth century.

Frankokratia has been conceived as an interdisciplinary forum bringing together innovative work by specialists in archaeology, architecture, art, codicology, culture, diplomacy, economics, language, law, literature, musicology, numismatics, politics, religion, society, theology, war, and all related topics. Moreover, it aspires to bridge the perennial epistemological divide between western medieval and Byzantine studies and to overcome the mutual isolation of specialists on Greece, Cyprus, and other regions, offering a venue for the publication of collaborative research efforts and encouraging the fruitful cross-pollination between these and other fields. The journal welcomes the submission of both broader historiographical surveys and more focused studies, including essays presenting previously unpublished source material in the form of texts and images. This versatility in terms of content and methodology will allow Frankokratia to broach the multifaceted issues raised by the study of the complex societies of the Greco-Latin sphere in a more holistic fashion, helping weave a richer tapestry of the history and culture of the post-classical Mediterranean.
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Hobbes Studies is an international, peer-reviewed scholarly journal published in cooperation with the International Hobbes Association and the European Hobbes Society. The journal presents research (articles, book symposia, research notes and book reviews) about philosophical, political, historical, literary, religious, and scientific aspects of Thomas Hobbes's thought. We also welcome content on other thinkers, as long as it demonstrates a strong connection to Hobbes, as well as essays on the reception of Hobbes’s work.

For Brill's Open Access policy, please click here.
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Colonizing the Americas, 1500–1830
Launched in 2011, the peer-reviewed Journal of Early American History is dedicated to the advancement of scholarly understanding of the colonization of the Americas. It encourages a trans-Atlantic, comparative, and international perspective on the creation and development of colonial societies across the Americas between the arrival of Europeans in the late fifteenth century and the early nineteenth century, when most had achieved their independence from Europe. This includes interactions and relationships between Indigenous, African, and European peoples, places, and processes within, between, and beyond the colonial communities that eventually produced the independent nations of the Americas. Building on trans-national trends in scholarship, it also seeks to foster an awareness of histories that do not easily fit within traditional national or regional frameworks.

The editors invite manuscript submissions in English of 25–45 pages double-spaced (approximately 8,000–10,000 words). The Journal of Early American History also publishes English language review of recent books in English and other languages. For reviews, please contact Kristin Condotta Lee (for books in English), Anne-Marie Libério (for books in French) or Alejandro García-Montón (for books in Spanish).


Naomi Wulf Prize
The European Early American Studies Association (EEASA) together with the Journal of Early American History (JEAH) announce the Naomi Wulf Prize for the best paper presented at the biannual European Early American Studies Association conference.

Prize Recipients

Derek O'Leary (University of South Carolina) for “Scandinavian Archives, Trans-Atlantic Historical Culture, and Carl Christian Rafn’s Attempt to Rewrite American History in the Antebellum U.S.”

Matteo Lazzari (University of Bologna) for “A Bad Race of Infected Blood: The Atlantic Profile of Gaspar Riveros Vasconcelos and the Question of Race in 1650 New Spain.”

Julie Mo Svalastog (Leiden University) for “Challenging Porous Frontiers: Bringing the English East India Company to the Coast of Guinea, 1640–1660”

2014 (ex aequo)
Claire Bourhis-Mariotti (Université Paris-8) for “Haiti as Lieu de Mémoire of Black Nationalist Protest and Persuasion in the Antebellum Period: African-American Emigration to Haiti, 1855–1862”
Charlotte Lerg (Ludwig-Maximilians-Universität) for "Imagery of Protest: Performative Protest Culture in Political Cartoons of the British Atlantic 1760-1790."

Elena A. Schneider (University of California at Berkeley) for “Imperial Imaginings in the Spanish Atlantic During the Era of the Seven Years’ War”
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Contacts, Comparisons, Contrasts. Early Modernity Viewed from a World-Historical Perspective
2023 Impact Factor: 0.3
5 Year Impact Factor: 0.5

The early modern period of world history (ca. 1300–1800) was marked by a rapidly increasing level of global interaction. Between the aftermath of Mongol conquest in the East and the onset of industrialization in the West, a framework was established for new kinds of contacts and collective self-definition across an unprecedented range of human and physical geographies. The Journal of Early Modern History (JEMH), the official journal of the University of Minnesota Center for Premodern Studies, is the first scholarly journal dedicated to the study of early modernity from this world-historical perspective, whether through explicitly comparative studies, or by the grouping of studies around a given thematic, chronological, or geographic frame.

JEMH invites submissions both of individual articles and of proposals for special editions (which may appear up to twice a year). For more information, consult the online Instructions for Authors, or contact the journal at If you have books for review, please contact the Book Review Editor at
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This is a full Open Access journal. All articles are available for free from the moment of publication and authors do not pay an article publication charge.

The Journal of Jesuit Studies (JJS) is a peer-reviewed quarterly journal dedicated to the study of Jesuit history from the sixteenth to the twenty-first century. It welcomes articles on all aspects of the Jesuit past and present including, but not limited to, the Jesuit role in the arts and sciences, theology, philosophy, mission, literature, and interreligious/inter-cultural encounters.

In its themed issues the JJS highlights studies with a given topical, chronological or geographical focus. In addition there are two open-topic issues per year. The journal publishes a significant number of book reviews as well. One of the key tasks of the JJS is to relate episodes in Jesuit history, particularly those which have suffered from scholarly neglect, to broader trends in global history over the past five centuries. The journal also aims to bring the highest quality non-Anglophone scholarship to an English-speaking audience by means of translated original articles.

The Journal of Jesuit Studies is published in Open Access thanks to generous support from the following institutions:
- Adam Mickiewicz University
- Fairfield University
- Loyola University Chicago
- Universidad Iberoamericana
- Universidad Loyola Andalucía
- The University of Scranton

To keep up to date with new publications, events and historic dates about the Jesuits, follow the Journal of Jesuit Studies Facebook page.
Open Access
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