Journal of Early Modern Studies (JEMS) is an open access peer-reviewed international journal that promotes interdisciplinary research and discussion on issues concerning all aspects of early modern European culture. It provides a platform for international scholarly debate through the publication of outstanding work over a wide disciplinary spectrum: literature, language, art, history, politics, sociology, religion and cultural studies. JEMS is open to a range of research perspectives and methodological orientations and encourages studies that develop understanding of the major problematic areas relating to the European Renaissance.
ANNOUNCEMENT: JEMS accepted for indexing in ERIH PLUS
It is a pleasure to announce that JEMS has been approved for inclusion in ERIH PLUS. The European Reference Index for the Humanities and the Social Sciences (ERIH PLUS) is the most important and prestigious reference index in the European Union when it comes to international quality and impact accreditation for scientific journals in the areas of Humanities and Social Sciences.
ANNOUNCEMENT: NEW CALL FOR PAPERS
ANNOUNCEMENT: JEMS has been included by Thomson & Reuters to ESCI (Emerging Sources Citation Index)
We are pleased to announce that JEMS has been accepted for indexing in the Emerging Sources Citation Index (ESCI), a new edition of Web of Science™.
Content in this index is under consideration by Thomson Reuters to be accepted in the Science Citation Index Expanded™, the Social Sciences CitationIndex®, and the Arts & Humanities Citation Index®.
The quality and depth of content Web of Science offers to researchers, authors, publishers, and institutions sets it apart from other research databases. The inclusion of JEMS in the Emerging Sources Citation Index demonstrates our dedication to providing the most relevant and influential scientific content to our community.
The journal, sponsored and funded by the University of Florence, is a product of the open access publishing workshop in the Department of Comparative Languages, Literatures and Cultures and is published online by Firenze University Press (FUP).
Donatella Pallotti (University of Florence)
Paola Pugliatti (University of Florence)
Arianna Antonielli (University of Florence)
Arianna Antonielli University of Florence (Italy); Janet Clare, University of Hull (UK); Jeanne Clegg, University of Venice Ca' Foscari (Italy); Louise George Clubb, University of California, Berkeley (USA); Gabriella Del Lungo Camiciotti, University of Florence (Italy); Lucia Felici, University of Florence (Italy); Tina Krontiris, Aristotle University, Thessaloniki (Greece); Corinne Lucas Fiorato, Université Sorbonne Nouvelle-Paris 3 (France); Adelisa Malena, University of Venice Ca' Foscari (Italy); Natascia Tonelli, University of Siena (Italy).
Arianna Antonielli (Università di Firenze); Luca Baratta (Università di Firenze); John Denton (Università di Firenze); Alessandro Melis (Università di Firenze); Donatella Pallotti (Università di Firenze); Paola Pugliatti (Università di Firenze).
Journal of Early Modern Studies (JEMS) is indexed in:
- BASE - Bielefeld Academic Search Engine
- DOAJ - Directory of Open Access Journals
- EZB - Electronische Zeitschriftenbibliothek (Eletronic Journals Library)
- ERIH PLUS - European Reference Index for the Humanities and the Social Sciences
- Google SCHOLAR
- MIAR - Information Matrix for the Analysis of Journals
- MLA - International Directory of Periodicals Bibliography
- OAIster [OCLC – Digital Collection Services] – WorldCat
- PLEIADI – Portale per la Letteratura scientifica Elettronica Italiana su Archivi aperti e Depositi Istituzionali
- ULRICH's PERIODICALS DIRECTORY
- WOS - WEB OF SCIENCE THOMSON REUTERS - Emerging Sources Citation Index
CALL FOR PAPERS: JEMS 7, 2018
We are now inviting contributions for Volume 7 of the Journal of Early Modern Studies, to be released online in March 2018. The issue, jointly edited by Riccardo Bruscagli and Luca Degl’Innocenti, is entitled Out Loud: Practices of Reading and Reciting in Early Modern Times.
Its aim is to bring together scholars from a wide disciplinary spectrum who are working on the linguistic, literary, historical, and more broadly cultural features of the practice of reading and reciting poetry and literary texts, in formal as well as informal contexts, aloud. The increasing interest in orality, both from a structural and a historical point of view, has already produced a remarkable amount of very distinguished scholarship. Within this very large and diverse field of study, we intend to focus on the techniques of memorization, improvisation, and performance, which might be required in the practice of reading and reciting verse and prose aloud. For certain literary genres – typically in chivalric literature, for example – such practices, and the related skills, are obvious and well documented, but we are also calling for attention to be paid to the recitation of lyric poetry, plays (the so-called ‘closeted dramas’), short stories, novelle, and other verbal artefacts, in a broad array of contexts, ranging from Academies and Salons to informal social gatherings and even family pastimes. In the space between reading silently and reciting aloud in theatrical productions, we think there is a very large, interesting, and significant range of phenomena waiting to be explored.Contributions on the relationships between recited texts and their printed official versions are also welcome.
- 31st January 2017: finalize paper for submission to referees. Articles must comply with the editorial norms and must not exceed 12000 words, including footnotes and bibliography.
All articles are published in English. Please be so kind as to have your paper revised by a native speaker.
CALL FOR PAPERS: JEMS 6, 2017
The 2017 issue of JEMS, edited by Alessandro Arcangeli and Anu Korhonen, is entitled A Time of Their Own. Experiencing Time and Temporality in the Early Modern World. The issue will explore the different ways in which time was culturally constructed in the early modern period and how it was experienced, conceptualized and organized. There is no call for papers for this issue because it collects a selection of contributions presented at The Annual Cultural History Conference of the International Society for Cultural History (ISCH), which was held at the University of Bucharest Campus, Romania, on September 7-10, 2015
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