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הידעת? הדפדפן שהינך גולש ממנו אינו עדכני

הדפדפן שהינך גולש ממנו אינו עדכני ויתכן שהאתר אינו יעבוד בצורה טובה. הדפדפנים הנתמכים באתר הם:

לחץ על האיקונים למעבר לדף ההורדה של הדפדפן

סגירת חלונית אל תציג בשנית

בסגירת החלונית תועבר/י לאתר מותאם לדפדפן ויתכן כי חלק מהאתר לא יעבוד בצורה מיטבית

Judea and Samaria Research Studies

Judea and Samaria Research Studies

Instructions for authors

Articles written in Hebrew or English and presenting original research dealing with various aspects related to the region of Judea and Samaria are published.
Generally, the directives of The Chicago Manual of Style (16th edition; Chicago: University of Chicago, 2010) should be followed.

The primary (or corresponding) author of the article will receive a PDF copy of the page proofs. The author is responsible for checking the proofs against the manuscript and making all necessary corrections. Changes should be limited to correction of typographical and factual errors. If no changes will be sent in by the author within four days it will be assumed that the author has approved the proofs as is.

 

Text: Manuscript files: please send in .doc or .docx format. Generally, manuscripts should be up to 10,000 words with proportional amount of illustrations relevant and essential for the research. All illustrations will be numbered consecutively as 'figures' and will be referred to in the text at least once in the order of their appearance. The printed page dimensions are 12 × 18 cm. The manuscript must be double-spaced throughout, including the abstract, text, notes, reference list, and figure captions. Keep margins of at least 1 inch on all sides. Leave the right margin of the text ragged (i.e., no full justification). Sections of the manuscript should appear in the following order: title, abstract, text, acknowledgments, notes to the text, reference list, tables, and figure and table captions. The abstract in English and Hebrew should not exceed 200 words. Please add 4–6 keywords for the topic of your article.

Titles: The title level outline should be consistent: 1. Numbered, separate line, words in capital, bold. 2. Separate line, words in capital, bold. 3. Separate line, words in capital, italic. 4.

Submit all notes in the form of endnotes. (The typesetter will convert the endnotes to footnotes during the production process.)

Illustrations: please send in .jpeg or .tif format. Photographs should be saved at a minimum of 300 dpi, line art at 800–1200 dpi. Whenever possible, submit illustrations in a form close to the anticipated published size. Provide a separate list of captions for the figures.

Permissions: Permissions to publish illustrations from a copyrighted source is the responsibility of the author.

 

Style

Spelling: Follow standard American English conventions.

Italics: Limit italics to such standard uses as book and journal titles, foreign words, and transliterations.

Numbers: Use Arabic numbers in all figure and plate references and journal volume numbers except where confusion would result. Use Arabic numbers for volume numbers of multivolume works, except when the volume number is part of the title (e.g., The Excavation of Tell Beit Mirsim, Vol. 1, but Megiddo II).

Abbreviations: Do not use abbreviations for archaeological terms or periods.

Tables: Keep tables as simple as possible. Captions should be short and explicit; explanatory material may be included in a note appended to the table. Prepare all tables in Microsoft Word. Provide a separate list of captions for the tables.

 

Citations and notes

Use the author-date system of documentation in the text, footnotes, and reference list. Text citations are incorporated, in parentheses, within the body of the article, citing the work by author's last name; year of publication; page; and plate, figure, or table number. There is no space after the colon in figure or plate references. Separate citations containing two or more references by semicolons. Examples: "(Milson 2007: 236–42)"; "Amiran 1969: 134, Pl. 41:11"; "(Akkermans and Schwartz 2003)"; "Matthews, Pollard, and Ramage 1998: 195)"; "(Parker et al. 2006: 84–94)" (for items containing more than three authors). Multiple citations of the same or different authors should be ordered chronologically from earlier to late.
Number notes sequentially in the text, using superscript numbers. Compile all notes at the end of the article but before the references.

 

Reference list

Provide a separate, carefully compiled list of references of all works cited in the article, including those in figure captions.

References should include: the author of the work, by last name and initials. When more than one work by an author is included, arrange the entries chronologically, oldest date first; for more than one entry by an author(s) in a single year, arrange the entries alphabetically and modify the year citation with a, b, c, etc., as needed. Full title (including subtitle) of the work. Italicize the titles of books and periodicals. Series information, in full, if the work is part of one or more series. Journal title and volume number. Write the complete journal title; do not use abbreviations; inclusive page numbers of articles in journals or books. City of publication and publisher.

For references to classical literature, use the style indicated in The Chicago Manual of Style. Electronic sources: Provide author, date, journal title and issue number or place of publication and name of publisher, website address, and date accessed. Do not cite a web address that is not accessible at the time the manuscript is submitted.

 

Examples for reference list:

Articles:

Cross, F. M. 2006. Personal Names in the Samaria Papyri. Bulletin of the American Schools of Oriental Research 344: 75–90.
Barag, D. and Hershkovitz, M. 1994. Lamps from Masada. In J. Aviram, G. Foerster
and E. Netzer eds., Masada IV. The Yigael Yadin Excavations 1963–1965. Final Reports. Jerusalem: IES, pp. 7–78.

 

Bienkowski, P. 2002. The Pottery. In C-M. Bennett and P. Bienkowski eds., Busayra Excavations. British Academy Monographs in Archaeology 13. Oxford: Oxford University, pp. 233–351.

 

Books:

Lamon, R. S. and Shipton, G. M. 1939. Megiddo I: Seasons of 1925–34, Strata I–V. Oriental Institute Publications 42. Chicago: University of Chicago.
Stern, E. 2001. Archaeology of the Land of the Bible, Vol. 2: The Assyrian, Babylonian and Persian Periods, 732–332 B.C. New York: Doubleday.
Dissertation:
Doak, B. R. 2011. The Last of the Rephaim: Conquest and Cataclysm in the Heroic Ages of Ancient Israel. Unpublished Ph.D. Dissertation, Harvard University. Cambridge MA.

 

Conference Paper:

Greer, J. S.; Hesse, B.; and Wapnish, P. 2009 Sacrifice and Feasting at Tel Dan? "Bone Readings" and Data Mining from a Huge Sample. Paper presented at the annual meeting of the American Schools of Oriental Research, New Orleans.

 

Book Reviews:

Monroe, C. M. 2002 Review of The House of the Father as Fact and Symbol: Patrimonialism in Ugarit and the Ancient Near East, by J. D. Schloen. Journal of the American Oriental Society 122: 904–7.

 

Electronic sources:

Knappett, C. 2000 The Provenance of Red Lustrous Wheel-made Ware: Cyprus. Syria or Anatolia? Internet Archaeology 9. http://dx.doi.org/10.11141/ia.9.7 (accessed 12 November 2013)

 

Submit an article
 

 

ברוכים הבאים לאתר אוניברסיטת אריאל בשומרון לכל צורכי הנגישות יש ללחוץ על כפתור הנגישות למעלה