Information for authors
GUIDE FOR AUTHORS
Integrative Perspective in Humanities (IPH) publishes empirical and conceptual articles related to the field of human sciences. The journal welcomes investigations of integrative perspective in the field, including studies that bridge related disciplines. Conceptual articles that pertinent to the theory and philosophy of integration are also welcome.
IPH is a peer-reviewed quarterly scientific journal. Each incoming manuscript is subject to the refereeing process. It should be appropriate for the aims and scope of the IPH, follow the Guide for Authors, and hold not suffer from methodological problems.
Time from submission to receipt of editorial feedback averages approximately 2 months, and time from official acceptance to printing averages approximately 2‒3 months.
The IPH’s Headings
· Integrative studies
· Theory and history of culture
· Art studies
· Social and cultural studies
· Folk culture
· Economics and management in the field of culture
· Education and culture
· Library and networks
· Philosophy and social sciences
· Informatics and information processes
The structure of the manuscript includes following sections:
General information, an abstract, and key words
§ Title (centered)
§ Author(s) (centered)
§ Affiliation (centered)
§ Key words or phrases (5‒10)
§ E-mail of corresponding author and other author(s) note (a footnote)
The body of manuscript (tentative)
ü Problem and objectives
The manuscript may have of 25 standard pages approximately, i.e., 45000 characters about including the references list. The preferred typeface is Times New Roman (*.doc, *docx, or *.rtf) with a 12-point font size. Use a sheet A4. Margins should be at least 1" all around (about 2.5 cm). Indent paragraphs, block quotes, and hanging indents one-half inch (1.25 cm or five to seven spaces). Double space the text, but single space within block quotes and the abstract. Single spacing can also be used for table titles and headings, figure captions, references (but double-spacing is required between references), footnotes, and long quotations.
Abstracts are limited to 300 words. Footnotes are used for author affiliation and contact information--the author note. If you need to add an explanatory note make it an endnote. Except of page 1, page numbers are required on every page: Number pages consecutively.
The page header summarizes the title in a few words. The header and page number go inside the margin space, double spaced above the text, next to the right margin, except on the title page.
Follow Headings this way:
Level A Heading Centered and Set in Heading Caps
Level B Heading: At Left Margin, Italicized, in Heading Caps
Level C heading: Indented, italicized, sentence caps. These paragraph or
run-in headings end with a period (or other punctuation); are not complete sentences.
Figures and tables embed in text. Ensure they should be placed next to the relevant text in the manuscript, rather than at the bottom or the top of the manuscript.
Abbreviations are allowed for the key phrases repeated in the text or for commonly used terms. Every abbreviation should first be given in complete form.
Use the quotes of the following type: « .... ». Using quotes within the quotation applies another type of quotation marks (e.g: « .... "...." ... »).
It is necessary to distinguish between hyphens (-) and dash (–). Between two numbers use a dash without gaps (e.g. 120–125). Between initials and surname must affix a gap (e.g., Ivanov, I. I.).
Tabs, forced divisions of words, increased spacing between words and paragraphs are not acceptable.
Endnotes are issued after the text before the References.
Use the author-date format to cite references in text. For example: as Smith (1990) points out, a recent study (Smith, 1990) shows. . . . Every source cited in your text--and only those sources cited in your text--are referenced in the reference list.
Sample References (centered):
Allport, G. W. (1979). The nature of prejudice. Cambridge, MA: Addison-Wesley. (Original work published 1954)
Berry, D. S., & Pennebaker, J. W. (1993). Nonverbal and verbal emotional expression and health. Psychotherapy and Psychosomatics, 59, 11–19.
Booth, W. C., Colomb, G. G., & Williams, J. M. (1995). The craft of research. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Goleman, D. (1991, October 24). Battle of insurers vs. therapists: Cost control pitted against proper care. New York Times, pp. D1, D9.
Morse, S. S. (1995). Factors in the emergence of infectious diseases. Emerging Infectious Diseases, 1(1). Retrieved October 10, 1998, from http://www.cdc.gov/ncidod/EID/eid.htm
List references alphabetically by author. When there are multiple works by the same author, list references by date, the most recent last.
Language. Write your text in good English (American or British usage, not their mixture). The article should be written in scientific style, clearly, without repetitions.
Use the Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association (6th ed..) to look at other details.
The editorial board of IPH encourages electronic manuscript submissions emailing to email@example.com.
All submissions to IPH must be accompanied by a cover letter. Point out the title of your supposed article. Mark your degree, title, current position, affiliation, and e-mail.
The cover letter should state (a) that the manuscript is not under review and has not been published elsewhere (except in the form of an abstract or as part of a published lecture or academic thesis), (b) that its submission is approved by all authors, and (c) that, if accepted, it will not be published elsewhere in whole, in English or in any other language, without the written consent of the copyright-holder.
All submissions to IPH require a declaration of interests. This should list fees and grants from, employment by, consultancy for, shared ownership in, or other close relationships with any organizations whose interests, financial or otherwise, may be affected by the publication of the submitted article. This pertains to each author, and all conflicts of interest should be noted in the submission cover letter. Where there is no conflict of interest, this should also be stated.