As of 2021, Brill Research Perspectives in Religion and Psychology is no longer published as a journal by Brill, but will continue as a book series.
Brill Research Perspectives in Religion and Psychology presents extended articles focused on theory and the integration of empirical data that bridge the gap between humanities studies and those of psychological science. Firm boundaries associated with disciplines concerned with religion and psychology are difficult to define and rapidly developing research strategies are in need of critical in-depth presentation that explores how various approaches to psychology are contributing to a broader understanding of religion in what some have claimed is a secular and others a post-secular age.
This series will be directed to a wide audience of students, scholars, and active researchers seeking up-to-date information on the diversity of approaches and methods that psychologists are applying to illuminate the wide range of phenomenon that either define or are associated with religion in individual cultures and globally. Published quarterly, each peer-reviewed issue will consist of one uniquely focused article of approximately 40,000 words. Individual issues will also be made available as a standalone book in both print and electronic format.
International Journal of Jungian Studies (IJJS) bridges the professional, clinical, and academic worlds of Jungian Studies for an international audience. It brings Jungian theory and practice into dialogue and debate with a wide variety of academic areas of study, and therapeutic concerns.
The editors encourage the submission of papers from Jungian Studies academics, psychoanalysts of all traditions -including analytical psychology, philosophers, anthropologists, critical theorists, feminists, political theorists, world-religious studies, sociologists, bio-ethicists, neuroscientists, and other sciences including students of these approaches in an ongoing critique/engagement with Analytical Psychology such as literature, film and media studies and fine art or art history. The
IJJS wishes to continue the tradition of C.G. Jung in being open to a broad range of intellectual and experiential traditions while seeking to understand the human experience.
IJJS publishes peer-reviewed, cutting-edge original articles of high academic quality. The journal is committed to embracing the diversity of Jungian thought and welcomes articles reporting research on:
analytical psychology themes from academic, clinical, symbolic, cultural and inter-cultural perspectives
comparative Jungian research in relation to other psychoanalytic and psychotherapeutic themes
the interface between Jungian studies and other academic disciplines