The Journal of Planning History publishes peer-reviewed articles, commentaries, review essays, and exhibition/conference reviews in the field of planning history, especially dealing with the Americas, and including transnational interactions. JPH invites scholars and practitioners of planning to submit articles and features on the full range of topics embraced by city and regional planning history, including planning history in the Americas, transnational planning experiences, planning history pedagogy, planning history in planning practice, the intellectual roots of planning processes, and planning history historiography.
The journal also provides professors of planning history with an effective tool for classroom instruction. It replaces SACRPH’s occasional publication, Planning History Studies.
The Journal of Planning History publishes peer-reviewed articles, book, conference and exhibition reviews, commissioned essays, and updates on new publications on the history of city and regional planning, with particular emphasis on the Americas. JPH invites scholars and practitioners of planning to submit articles and features on the full range of topics embraced by city and regional planning history, including planning history in the Americas, transnational planning experiences, planning history pedagogy, planning history in planning practice, the intellectual roots of the planning processes, and planning history historiography.
|David Schuyler||Franklin & Marshall College, USA|
|Andrew Whittemore||University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, USA|
|Kristin Larsen||University of Florida, USA|
|Arturo Almandoz||Universidad Simón Bolívar, Venezuela|
|Robin Bachin||University of Miami, USA|
|John Bauman||University of Southern Maine, USA|
|Eugenie Ladner Birch, F.A.I.C.P.||University of Pennsylvania, USA|
|Eve Blau||Harvard University, USA|
|Robert Fishman||University of Michigan, USA|
|Robert Freestone||University of New South Wales, Sydney, Australia|
|David Gordon||Queens University, Kingston, Ontario, Canada|
|Richard Greenwald||Brooklyn College, USA|
|Richard Harris||McMaster University, Ontario, Canada|
|Michael Hebbert||University of Manchester, UK|
|Greg Hise||University of Nevada, Las Vegas, USA|
|Jyoti Hosagrahar||Columbia University, USA|
|Alison Isenberg||Princeton University, USA|
|Laura Kolbe||University of Helsinki, Finland|
|Abidin Kusno||University of British Columbia, Canada|
|Kristin Larsen||University of Florida, USA|
|Richard Longstreth||George Washington University, USA|
|Randall Mason||University of Pennsylvania, USA|
|Madalena Cunha Matos||Technical University of Lisbon, Portugal|
|Martha Mcnamara||Wellesley College, USA|
|Stuart Meck||Rutgers University, USA|
|Mervyn Miller||Hempstead Garden Suburb Trust, UK|
|Jon Peterson||City University of New York (CUNY), USA|
|Panayiota Pyla||University of Cyprus, Cyprus|
|Eric Sandweiss||Indiana University, USA|
|Mary Corbin Sies||University of Maryland, College Park, USA|
|Christopher Silver||University of Florida, USA|
|June Manning Thomas||University of Michigan, USA|
|Lawrence Vale||Massachusetts Institute of Technology, USA|
|Stephen Ward||Oxford Brookes University, UK|
|Shun-ichi J. Watanabe||Science University of Tokyo, Japan|
|Belinda Yuen||Singapore University of Technology and Design, Singapore|
Manuscripts should be submitted to the editorial office at https://mc.manuscriptcentral.com/joph
Manuscripts are evaluated for appropriateness to the journal objective, originality in research and approach, clarity of presentation, and relevance to previously published literature in the field. Manuscripts should be between 15 and 25 pages (using a standard 12 pt font), not including illustrations. Authors are encouraged to submit illustrations and other graphics that help to illuminate the themes of the contribution, and that will reproduce effectively in black and white. The manuscript should include an abstract of 100 words, a short biography of the author (50-100 words) and key words. Bibliographic citations should be provided in an endnotes section, in accordance with the guidelines of The Chicago Manual of Style (15th ed.). The following examples indicate the style of citations:
Article in a Journal
1. Mervyn Miller, "Transatlantic Dialogue: Raymond Unwin and the American Scene," Planning History 22, no. 2 (May 2000): 17-38.
Chapter in a Book
1. Michael H. Lang, "The Design of Yorkship Garden Village," in Planning the Twentieth Century American City, ed. Mary Corbin Sies and Christopher Silver, 120-44 (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1996).
1. Joan Draper, Edward Bennett: Architect and City Planner, 1874-1954 (Chicago: Art Institute of Chicago, 1982).
Newspaper (author named)
1. Mike Royko "Next Time, Dan, Take Aim at Arnold," Chicago Tribune, September 23, 1992.
Newspaper (author not named)
1. "The Washington of the North," Ottawa Evening Journal, June 19, 1983.
Permissions: Articles accepted, published or submitted for publication elsewhere cannot be considered. If an article contains material reproduced from other sources (including illustrations), the necessary written permission from the author(s) or source must be secured prior to publication. In other words, all figures, tables, charts, and other artwork should be submitted and must be cited in the text with appropriate descriptive headings. All artwork must also be submitted in high-resolution electronic form. (High-resolution images should come in a separate file from the manuscript). We suggest that you should obtain a grant of permission in case you have used any copyrighted element or portion of text/figures (especially) in your journal article.
Before publication, authors are requested to assign copyright to Sage; they retain their right to reuse material in other publications, written or edited by themselves, with first publication credit to the journal.
OnlineFirst: Journal of Planning History offers OnlineFirst, by which forthcoming articles are published online before they are scheduled to appear in print. OnlineFirst is a feature offered through SAGE's electronic journal platform, SAGE Journals. It allows final revision articles (completed articles in queue for assignment to an upcoming issue) to be hosted online prior to their inclusion in a final print and online journal issue. This feature is commonly referred to as publish ahead of print. Access to full-text OnlineFirst articles are only available to paid subscribers or through a site license. OnlineFirst provides clear benefits to all researchers and users of the journal's online content.
The feature allows subscribers and members the ability to access the very latest papers in the field. Authors also benefit from greatly reduced lead times between submission and publication of articles. Without OnlineFirst, an author's work would only appear online once a finalized issue was sent to print. However, with OnlineFirst, manuscripts can appear online while other articles are being completed for an upcoming issue.
Each OnlineFirst manuscript is citable using the date of the manuscript's first online posting and the Digital Object Identifiers (DOI). Once an OnlineFirst article is assigned to its final issue and given its bibliographic data, such as volume, issue, and first page number, the hosting of the article online transitions from the OnlineFirst listing to that of the completed issue.
Supplemental Online Material: Authors are free to submit certain types of supplemental material for online-only publication. If the manuscript is accepted for publication, such material will be published online on the publisher’s web site, linked to the article.
Authors who would like to refine the use of English in their manuscripts might consider using the services of a professional English-language editing company. We highlight some of these companies at http://www.sagepub.com/journalgateway/engLang.htm.
Please be aware that SAGE has no affiliation with these companies and makes no endorsement of them. An author's use of these services in no way guarantees that his or her submission will ultimately be accepted. Any arrangement an author enters into will be exclusively between the author and the particular company, and any costs incurred are the sole responsibility of the author.
Data Sharing: At SAGE, we are committed to facilitating openness, transparency and reproducibility of research. Where relevant, The Journal encourages authors to share their research data in a suitable public repository subject to ethical considerations and where data is included, to add a data accessibility statement in their manuscript file. Authors should also follow data citation principles. For more information please visit the SAGE Author Gateway, which includes information about SAGE’s partnership with the data repository Figshare.