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Islamic Africa is a peer-reviewed, multidisciplinary, academic journal published online and in print. Incorporating the journal Sudanic Africa, Islamic Africa publishes original research concerning Islam in Africa from the social sciences and the humanities, as well as primary source material and commentary essays related to Islamic Studies in Africa. The journal’s geographic scope includes the entire African continent and adjacent islands. The Islamic Africa encourages intellectual excellence and seeks to promote scholarly interaction between Africa-based scholars and those located institutionally outside the continent.
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The Journal of Interrupted Studies publishes complete and incomplete articles by scholars whose work has been jeopardized by forced migration. Founded in response to the European migrant crisis, the journal accepts submissions from authors fleeing a range of, political, humanitarian and environmental situations. The journal is united by a concern for the humanity and expertise that is often left unrecognized in mainstream refugee discussions.

The journal’s content is multidisciplinary and covers a range of issues in the social and natural sciences as well as the humanities. While not a requirement, the journal is especially interested in publishing the responses of refugees themselves to the ongoing crisis. In this way, the Journal aims to be a forum for a discussion not just about, but with refugees on the problems and solutions faced across the world today.

Authors are cordially invited to submit articles to the editors Paul Ostwald and Marcos Barclay. For more information please visit the website.

This is a fully Open Access journal, which means that all articles are freely available online, ensuring maximum, worldwide dissemination of content. Thanks to generous support of China University of Political Science and Law, all article publication fees are waived.
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Matatu

Journal for African Culture and Society

Matatu is a peer-reviewed journal on African literatures and societies dedicated to interdisciplinary dialogue between literary and cultural studies, historiography, the social sciences and cultural anthropology.
Matatu is animated by a lively interest in African culture and literature (including the Afro-Caribbean) that moves beyond worn-out clichés of “cultural authenticity” and “national liberation” towards critical exploration of African modernities. The East African public transport vehicle from which Matatu takes its name is both a component and a symbol of these modernities: based on “Western” (these days usually Japanese) technology, it is a vigorously African institution; it is usually regarded with some anxiety by those travelling in it, but is often enough the only means of transport available; it creates temporary communicative communities and provides a transient site for the exchange of news, storytelling, and political debate.
Matatu is firmly committed to supporting democratic change in Africa, to providing a forum for interchanges between African and European critical debates, to overcoming notions of absolute cultural, ethnic, or religious alterity, and to promoting transnational discussion on the future of African societies in a wider world.
Matatu was published as book series until the end of 2015. All back volumes are still available in print.

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Lusotopie is a comparatist international journal devoted to the analysis of politics in the broad sense (building and reform of the state, nationalism, elections, ethnicity, neoliberalism, gender relations, racialization of social life, international conflicts and civil wars, media, civil society, cultures, religions, migrations, etc.) within the contemporary spaces stemming from Portuguese history and colonization. Lusotopie addresses these topics within the Portuguese heterogeneous post-colonial space, on four continents, and populated by mobile communities and numerous Diasporas. Since 1994, Lusotopie has published a wide range of contributions from researchers of over 30 different nationalities and has brought up an egalitarian dialogue space thanks to use of three international languages (French, Portuguese and English).

Lusotopie est une revue comparatiste internationale, dont le but est le développement de la recherche politique sur les espaces contemporains issus de l’histoire et de la colonisation, portugaises. Elle entend poser tous les problèmes généraux de l’analyse politique (nationalisme, ethnicité, néolibéralisme, réforme de l’État, fédéralisme, relations de genre, guerres civiles, médias, société civile, élections, etc.) : son originalité est de les “traiter” au sein de cet espace postcolonial et composite, présent sur quatre continent s et dans de nombreuses diasporas. Paraissant depuis 1994, Lusotopie a publié des travaux d’auteurs de plus de trente nationalités, souvent originaires de pays du Sud et institué un espace de dialogue égalitaire grâce à son usage systématique de trois langues internationales (français, portugais et anglais).

Lusotopie é uma revista comparatista internacional cujo objectivo é o desenvolvimento da inves t igação polít ica sobre os espaços contemporâneos provenientes da história e da colonização, portuguesas. Propõe-se abordar os problemas gerais da análise política (nacionalismo, etnicidade, neoliberalismo, reforma do Estado, federalismo, relações de género, guerras civis, media, eleições, etc.): a originalidade da revista é a de tratar aqueles problemas no seio do espaço post-colonial e plural, presente em quatro continentes e em numerosas diásporas. Saindo desde 1994 Lusotopie publicou trabalhos de autores de mais de trinta nacionalidades, muitos dos quais naturais de países do Sul, e instituiu um espaço de diálogo egalitário graças ao uso sistemático de três línguas internacionais (francês, inglês e português).

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As of 2002 Journal of Asian and African Studies is replaced by African and Asian Studies
Journal of Asian and African Studies online
The Journal of Asian and African Studies, founded in 1965 by K. Ishwaran, Professor Emeritus, offers a scholarly account of studies of individuals, societies and cultures in the nations of Asia and Africa. It endeavors to fulfil a need in the field in that it unites contributions from sociology, anthropology, history, criminology, and related social sciences into a concerted emphasis upon building up systemic knowledge and coverage of important developments throughout the region. Topics covered in the 36 volumes range from globalization to individualization; human development to telecommunications; from the environment to beyond.
For backissues or volumes older than 2 years, please contact info@desitterpublications.com.
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Individuals are eligible for free access to the Journal of African Military History until 31 December 2018, using access token JAMH4U.

Activate your free access in 4 easy steps:
1. go to booksandjournals.brillonline.com.
2. register to create your own user account.
3. go to my account and click on add content.
4. enter access token and manage your publication alerts.
After registration you only need to be signed in with your user account details to access the journal.

The Journal of African Military History (JAMH) is an international, peer-reviewed journal that publishes historical scholarship on war and society in Africa. The journal is particularly interested in exploring the issues of conflict, military and society relations, and social histories of the human experience during wartime. JAMH presents a new outlet in the study of military matters in Africa and the connections between military matters in Africa and the diaspora. This journal is an important new forum for historical researchers to connect their work to the broader fields of African History and Military History.

The editors of JAMH share news and related articles about the topic of the journal on a dedicated Facebook page.

Call for papers
JAMH welcomes submissions from all disciplines that situate the study of the African military experience within a historical context. The themes of these submissions may include (but are not limited to):
● The social construction of the military and warfare in Africa and the diaspora
● The historical arc of colonial and post-colonial militaries in Africa
● The military strategies and tactics of African states and societies
● Comparative construction of militaries in pre-colonial, colonial, and post-colonial Africa
● Conscription and compulsory military service in the African context, including the historicization of child soldiers
● Gender, militarization, and warfare
● The construction of militarized identities and military service within African societies
● Warfare and technology in sub-Saharan Africa
● Political, economic, and ideological causes and effects of warfare in Africa and the diaspora
● Comparative African military service and slavery in the Atlantic, Trans-Saharan, and Indian Ocean contexts
● African military resistance to colonization
● The African experience in global conflicts
● Global, continental, and regional military exchange in the age of African decolonization
● The historicization of militarized humanitarianism as it applies to the African continent
● The psychological effects, memories, legacies, and representations of African conflicts

JAMH also welcomes submissions for thematic special issues.

Online submission: Articles for publication in the Journal of African Military History can be submitted online through Editorial Manager, please click here.

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The Journal of African Archaeology is an international peer-reviewed periodical. It publishes original papers addressing recent research and developments in African archaeology and related disciplines. The journal's main purpose is to provide scholars and students with a new pan-African forum for discussing relevant topics on the cultural dynamics of past African societies.

Issues from volumes 1-14 can be ordered through the previous publisher: Africa Magna Verlag (Altkönigblick 83, 60437 Frankfurt/M, Germany) Tel.: +49 6101 9958120 Email: info@africamagna.de

NOW AVAILABLE - Online submission: Articles for publication in the Journal of African Archaeology can be submitted online through Editorial Manager, please click here.

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Brill Research Perspectives in Religion and the Arts presents extended reference articles on topics within the comprehensive field of world religions and the arts, from the traditional fine arts to newer fields of visual culture and material culture. References will be hyperlinked to original source materials when possible, offering both scholars and students the opportunity to stay current with the literature or to begin their research. Written as a single-author monograph with accompanying critical bibliography, each 50 to 100 page article provides an overview of the specific topic, its history within the larger discipline of religion and the arts, recent innovations in scholarship, critical commentary, and the unique analysis of the author's perspectives.

Published 2017
Issue 1: The History and Methods of Religion and the Arts” by Diane Apostolos-Cappadona

Forthcoming
Issue 2: “What is Protestant Art?” by Andrew T Coates


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This wide-ranging and fascinating series supplements a growing catalogue of historical, sociological, and theological scholarship in the thriving and interdisciplinary field of Quaker Studies. Individual articles will speak to the broad spectrum of Quaker belief and practice, to the significance of the history of Quaker traditions, and to the many areas in which Quaker Studies contributes to other fields in the Humanities and Social Sciences. Work on Quakerism impacts both wider church history and theological debate, as well as current themes in the sociology of religion. The Quaker attitude to spiritual equality also engages women’s studies scholars, and the Quaker commitment to peace and social justice relates to wider issues of political theory and peace studies. As the field of Quaker Studies continues to grow and redefine itself, this series will make a significant contribution to making up-to-date scholarship accessible to specialists as well as to a broad academic community.
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Bridging Humanities

Platform for Alternatives Methodologies

Bridging Humanities – Platform for Alternatives Methodologies is a peer reviewed, interdisciplinary and multi-area online publication. The scope of Bridging Humanities is to publish original projects that include visuals and other kinds of digital sources as an integral part of the publication. Bridging Humanities includes original research from the humanities intended as an open field that is connected with other disciplines. Each publication is an interactive online space in which text and visuals are used as sources to produce and present knowledge from their field. Using this new format, Bridging Humanities encourages researchers to experiment with new methodologies for publication in which the importance of the digital is recognized as an integral part of the publication and research process.