For over three decades, the Journal of Family History has been the leading resource for scholars interested in the history of the family. Today, JFH continues to be the most important forum for international research on family, kinship and population. Its focus encompasses work from a variety of perspectives, including gender, sexuality, race, class, and culture.
JFH focuses on historically based studies on family, kinship, and demography, featuring valuable contributions from the following fields:
- Cultural Studies
- Family Studies
- Gender Studies
- Policy Studies
- Political Science
Offering an extensive representation of the various perspectives on the history of the family, the journal publishes interdisciplinary, comparative, monographic, and interpretive work, drawing from both recent history and more distant periods. Regular features include: * Articles * Book Review Section * Debates * Research Notes * Review Essays * Thematic Symposia
Published in association with the National Council on Family Relations, JFH has earned an international reputation for publishing the best research by top scholars world-wide. JFH is essential reading for historians of the family as well as scholars from other disciplines whose interests lie in various aspects of the family.
This journal is a member of the Committee on Publication Ethics (COPE).
Journal of Family History is an interdisciplinary journal that publishes scholarly research from an international perspective concerning the family as a historical social form, with contributions from the disciplines of history, gender studies, economics, law, political science, policy studies, demography, anthropology, sociology, liberal arts, and the humanities. Themes including gender, sexuality, race, class, and culture are welcome. Its contents, which will be composed of both monographic and interpretative work (including full-length review essays and thematic fora), will reflect the international scope of research on the history of the family. The journal will disseminate research on recent history that helps inform social debate and policy, as well as work on more distant periods. Timely articles, debates, and reviews will keep readers abreast of currents in theory, methodology, and interpretation.
|Stephanie Coontz||The Evergreen State College, USA|
|John R Gillis||Rutgers University, New Brunswick, USA|
|Robert Griswold||University of Oklahoma, Oklahoma City, OK, USA|
|Karen Offen||The Michelle R. Clayman Institute for Gender Research at Stanford, USA|
|Sonya Rose||Anthropology, University of Michigan, Emeritus|
|David Sabean||UCLA, USA|
|Massimo Livi Bacci||University of Florence, Italy|
|Carlfred B. Broderick||University of Southern California, Keck School of Medicine, Los Angeles|
|Barbara Brookes||University of Otago, New Zealand|
|Joan E. Cashin||Ohio State University, USA|
|Hubert Charbonneau||University of Montreal, Canada|
|Natalie Davis||University of Toronto, Canada|
|Salustiano del Campo Urbano||Universidad Complutense de Madrid, Spain|
|John Demos||Yale University, USA|
|Philip J. Greven Jr.||Rutgers University, USA|
|A. James Hammerton||La Trobe University, Melbourne, Australia|
|Karen Hansen||Brandeis University, Waltham, MA, USA|
|Olwen Hufton||European University Institute, San Domenico di Fiesole, Italy|
|Mark Hutter||Rowan College of New Jersey, Glassboro, USA|
|Emmanuel LeRoy Ladurie||College of France, Paris, France|
|Gerda Lerner||University of Wisconsin - Madison, Chile|
|Katherine Lynch||Carnegie Mellon University, Pittsburgh, USA|
|John Mogey||Arizona State University, West|
|Anne O'Brien||University of New South Wales, Sydney, Australia|
|Marvin B. Sussman||University of Delaware, USA|
|Pat Thane||University of Sussex, Brighton, UK|
|Stephan Thernstrom||Hauser Center for Nonprofit Organizations and Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University|
|Jan Trost||Uppsala University, Sweden|
|David Troyansky||Brooklyn College and the Graduate School, City University of New York|
|Randolph Trumbach||City University of New York, Graduate Center|
|Wolfgang Voegeli||Hochschule für Wirtschaft und Politik, Hamburg, Germany|
|Robert Wheaton||Concord, Massachusetts, USA|
|Arthur P. Wolf||Sociology, Stanford University, USA|
|Tatiana Zabelina||Centre for Women, Family, and Gender Studies, Moscow, Russia|
The Journal of Family History invites manuscripts reporting historical research or interpretations from a wide range of fields, including sociology, gender studies, demography, anthropology, economics, law, political science and policy studies. Articles should be no more then 40 typewritten, double-spaced pages. Include an abstract of approximately 100 words, with footnotes, references, tables, and figures on separate pages. To ensure anonymous review, keep identifying material out of the manuscript. Author's name, institutional affiliation, and address should appear on a separate cover page. Manuscripts should follow the Notes Style of the Chicago Manual of Style (15th edition); please refer to the Chicago Manual of Style website or a recent issue of the journal. Submission to the Journal of Family History implies that the manuscript has not been published elsewhere, nor is under consideration by another journal.
Manuscripts must be submitted electronically at http://mc.manuscriptcentral.com/jfh where authors will be required to set up an online account in the SAGETRACK system powered by ScholarOne.
Authors who want to refine the use of English in their manuscripts might consider utilizing the services of SPi, a non-affiliated company that offers Professional Editing Services to authors of journal articles in the areas of science, technology, medicine or the social sciences. SPi specializes in editing and correcting English-language manuscripts written by authors with a primary language other than English. Visit http://www.prof-editing.com for more information about SPi’s Professional Editing Services, pricing, and turn-around times, or to obtain a free quote or submit a manuscript for language polishing.
As part of our commitment to ensuring an ethical, transparent and fair peer review process SAGE is a supporting member of ORCID, the Open Researcher and Contributor ID.
ORCID provides a unique and persistent digital identifier that distinguishes researchers from every other researcher, even those who share the same name, and, through integration in key research workflows such as manuscript and grant submission, supports automated linkages between researchers and their professional activities, ensuring that their work is recognized.
We encourage all authors and co-authors to link their ORCIDs to their accounts in our online peer review platforms. It takes seconds to do: click the link when prompted, sign into your ORCID account and our systems are automatically updated. We collect ORCID iDs during the manuscript submission process and your ORCID iD then becomes part of your accepted publication’s metadata, making your work attributable to you and only you. Your ORCID iD is published with your article so that fellow researchers reading your work can link to your ORCID profile and from there link to your other publications.
Journal of Family History may accept submissions of papers that have been posted on pre-print servers; please alert the Editorial Office when submitting and include the DOI for the preprint in the designated field in the manuscript submission system. Authors should not post an updated version of their paper on the preprint server while it is being peer reviewed for possible publication in the journal. If the article is accepted for publication, the author may re-use their work according to the journal's author archiving policy.
If your paper is accepted, you must include a link on your preprint to the final version of your paper.
Visit the SAGE Journals and Preprints page for more details about preprints.
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