Stuff related to my senior project dealing with ecofeminism, veganism, fair trade, and global health & harmony (and obstacles), and the activism that can move us toward the ideal
Women and Religion Student Conference, Graduate Theology Union, Berkeley California
Women’s Studies in Religion Lecture Series - recordings
Texas Tech Women’s Studies Conference 2013 Call for Papers
UT Austin Women’s Studies Conference Call for Papers (no 2013 yet)
South Texas College Committee, Women’s Studies
Women’s Studies Journals
This core list of journals in women and gender studies serves as a tool for building women and gender studies collections. The serials provide a foundation for study and research from a feminist perspective within the humanities, sciences and social sciences.
The core list includes selected titles that are covered in three or more women and gender studies indexes, or that provide critical information for women and gender studies collection development. For a more comprehensive title list, please consult a periodicals directory such as Ulrich’s. Please consult title lists from full-text aggregators for information on their coverage of online content for individual titles.
The list includes titles currently being published and suitable for academic libraries. In addition to publishing information and a brief annotation, the entry for each serial title lists where the work is indexed, and the URL for the publisher’s site.
The Association of College & Research Libraries, Women & Gender Studies Section compiles this core list. The list is reviewed annually.
The JOURNAL OF FEMINIST STUDIES IN RELIGION is a channel for the publication of feminist scholarship in religion and a forum for discussion and dialogue among women and men of differing feminist perspectives.
The JFSR has two communities of accountability: the academy, in which it is situated, and the feminist movement, from which it draws its nourishment and vision. Its editors are committed to rigorous thinking and analysis in the service of the transformation of religious studies as a discipline and the feminist transformation of religious and cultural institutions.
The JFSR is also the oldest interdisciplinary, interreligious feminist academic journal in religious studies. Founded in 1985, it is published twice annually, in the spring and fall. Located at the intersection of feminist theory and studies in religion, it welcomes contributions that explore a diversity of feminist theories, practices, cultures, and religions.
The JFSRpublishes a diverse range of features from peer-reviewed articles to poetry to roundtables.
JFSR IS INDEXED IN: Guide to Social Science and Religion in Periodical Literature ; Religion Index One: Periodicals; Religious and Theological Abstracts ; Sage Human Relation Abstracts ; MLA International Bibliography; and ATLA Religion Database, published by the American Theological Library Association.
Women’s Studies: An Interdisciplinary Journal
8 Issues per year
Women’s Studies provides a forum for the presentation of scholarship and criticism about women in the fields of literature, history, art, sociology, law, political science, economics, anthropology and the sciences. It also publishes poetry, film and book reviews.
Books for review should be sent to the book review editors at the following address:
Claremont Graduate University
Department of English, Blaisdell House
143 East Tenth Street
Claremont, CA 91711
Claremont Graduate University, Claremont, CA
Peer Review Policy:
All articles in this journal have undergone editorial screening and peer review.
Publication office: Taylor & Francis, Inc., 325 Chestnut Street, Suite 800, Philadelphia, PA 19106
Journal of International Women’s Studies
The Journal of International Women’s Studies is an on-line, open-access, peer reviewed journal that provides a forum for scholars, activists, and students to explore the relationship between feminist theory and various forms of organizing. The journal seeks both multidisciplinary and cross-cultural perspectives, and invites submissions in the form of scholarly articles, student papers and literary pieces. Through its diverse collection, the journal aims to create an opportunity for building bridges across the conventional divides of scholarship and activism; “western” and “third world” feminisms; professionals and students; men and women. Toward this end, the editors encourage responses to previous submissions in forthcoming editions, facilitated by the journal’s on-line format.
The JIWS is currently indexed with the Library of Congress. The ISSN assignment for “Journal of International Women’s Studies” is ISSN 1539-8706.
The Journal is indexed with the MLA International Bibliography, The International Bibliography of Social Sciences, EBSCO, Elsevier Bibliographic Databases, Ulrich’s Periodicals, the Gale Group, the Directory of Open Access Journals (DOAJ), ProQuest Bibliographical References and at http://webster.bridgew.edu.
Publishes January and July
European Journal of Women’s Studies
Publishes Feb, May, Aug, Nov
The European Journal of Women’s Studies is a quarterly published, interdisciplinary forum devoted to European feminist scholarship. The journal presents the latest stand of gender theory and feminist scholarship internationally, contributing to debates from a European perspective. The journal provides a platform for different theoretical and methodological approaches and a diversity of feminist perspectives.
The European Journal of Women’s Studies is a major international forum for original scholarship at the cutting edge of research in Women’s Studies. The journal’s main focus is the complex theoretical and empirical relationship between women and the particular, and diverse, context of Europe.
As well as publishing articles, the journal includes overviews on the state of Women’s Studies in different European countries, short topical and polemical pieces, reviews and conference reports.
Regular Special Issues and Features
The journal devotes Special Issues and Features to important topics of interest. Special Issues and Features published so far include:
· Transformative Methodologies in Feminist Studies (2005)
· Spectacular Women (2004)
· Who are I? Women, Identity and Identification (2003)
· The Traffic in Feminism (2002)
· Lesbian Studies, Lesbian Lives, Lesbian Voices (2001)
· Women in Transit: Between Tradition and Transformation (2000)
· Simone de Beauvoir (1999)
· The Idea of Europe (1998)
· Women, War and Conflict (1997)
· The Body (1996)
· Gender and Technology (1995)
· The Family (1994)
Women’s Studies International Forum
Women’s Studies International Forum (formerly Women’s Studies International Quarterly, established in 1978) is a bimonthly journal to aid the distribution and exchange of feminist research in the multidisciplinary, international area of women’s studies and in feminist research in other disciplines. The policy of the journal is to establish a feminist forum for discussion and debate.
The journal seeks to critique and reconceptualize existing knowledge, to examine and re-evaluate the manner in which knowledge is produced and distributed, and to assess the implications this has for women’s lives.
We seek contributions from people, individually or collectively, from different countries and different backgrounds, who are engaged in feminist research inside or outside formal educational institutions. We welcome a variety of approaches and resources through the whole range of disciplines: papers geared toward action-oriented research as well as those which address theoretical methodological issues; and we encourage historical reassessments of the lives and works of women. We urge all contributors both to acknowledge the cultural and social specifics of their particular approach, and to draw out these issues in their articles.
We also invite conference reports and announcements, calls for papers, notices of new publications and reports, contacts, etc., sent in by individuals or groups in the international feminist community.
This special issue is intended to provide a sustained examination of feminist perspectives on food as a site for the performance and regulation of masculinities. Existing feminist scholarship on food and eating has tended to focus on women’s experiences food preparation and consumption. While this has been an appropriate corrective to the historical marginalisation of women’s lives and experiences, much of this work tends to focus on food and eating as primarily feminine experience. The ways in which food operates as a site of masculine gender construction for both men and women has been largely neglected in the scholarship. More work is urgently needed that considers food and masculinities from global and international perspectives and which addresses the vectors of nationality, ethnicity, migration, class, age and sexuality. Contributions to this special issue will extend existing feminist work on gender, food and eating by examining masculinities as important sites through which meaning and power with respect to food are mobilised (and sometimes contested).
Frontiers: A Journal of Women Studies
Vol. 22 (2001) through current issue
Publishes 3 issues per year
Frontiers is one of the oldest and most respected feminist journals in the United States. Frontiers retains its original commitment to a broad mix of scholarly work, personal essays, and the arts and to multicultural and interdisciplinary perspectives offered in accessible language. The cross-disciplinary and culturally diverse nature of the journal’s feminist content makes it an ideal source of women’s history, cultural theory, literature, essays, art, criticism, and pedagogical approaches.
Published by: University of Nebraska Press
NEW BOOKS ON WOMEN, GENDER & FEMINISM comes every six months, crammed with thorough bibliographic coverage of the most recent books in women’s studies, women’s issues, and gender topics published in English anywhere in the world. Organized into more than 30 subject sections, NEW BOOKS also provides detailed author and topic indexes. With the name change, we are expanding our coverage of Masculinity/Men’s Studies and Gay/Lesbian/Bisexual/Transgendered/Queer Studies. This unique record of publishing cites not only authors, titles, and publishers, but precise information needed for ordering books through libraries or bookstores — price, ISBN, references to book reviews and announcements, and addresses for small presses not found in standard sources. NEW BOOKS is known as the most complete record of English-language feminist publishing available today. NEW BOOKS is NOT a record of the holdings of University of Wisconsin Libraries. We cannot guarantee that books listed here are held by the University of Wisconsin Libraries. NEW BOOKS is part of a joint subscription with FEMINIST COLLECTIONS and notification of new online issues of FEMINIST PERIODICALS.
Tulsa Studies in Women’s Literature, the first journal devoted solely to women’s literature, has for thirty years published groundbreaking articles, notes, research, and reviews of literary, historicist, and theoretical work by established and emerging scholars in the field of women’s literature and feminist theory. From its founding in 1982 by Germaine Greer, Tulsa Studies has been devoted to the study of both literary and nonliterary texts—any and all works in every language and every historical period produced by women’s pens.
3 issues per year
differences: A Journal of Feminist Cultural Studies first appeared in 1989 at the moment of a critical encounter—a head-on collision, one might say—of theories of difference (primarily Continental) and the politics of diversity (primarily American). In the ensuing years, the journal has established a critical forum where the problematic of differences is explored in texts ranging from the literary and the visual to the political and social. differences highlights theoretical debates across the disciplines that address the ways concepts and categories of difference—notably but not exclusively gender—operate within culture.
Women: A Cultural Review
4 issues per year
Women: a cultural review explores the role and representation of gender and sexuality in arts and culture, with a particular focus on the contemporary world.
The journal analyses the theory and politics of sexual difference in literature, the media, history, education, law, philosophy, psychoanalysis and the performing and visual arts.
The journal has two Special Issues a year, and one Open Forum. In addition to articles, each issue has a substantial review section and a listings section for new and recent titles in the field of gender and culture. The journal also regularly features interviews with figures who have made particularly significant interventions in current debates about gender and feminism. Articles are invited for Special Issues and the Open Forum from both male and female contributors.
Since 1983 the Women’s Review of Books has provided a forum for serious, informed discussion of new writing by and about women. Women’s Review of Books provides a unique perspective on today’s literary landscape and features essays and in-depth reviews of new books by and about women. Women’s Review of Books is published by the Wellesley Centers for Women at Wellesley College, in collaboration with Old City Publishing in Philadelphia, PA.
In January 2006, Women’s Review of Books was re-launched as a bimonthly publication, with a new, updated, reader-friendly design but with the same kinds of distinguished writers and eclectic, thought-provoking coverage as before. Subscribers and advertisers flocked back and the new structure has been both a financial and editorial success.
1.To give writing by feminist scholars and creative writers the serious critical attention it deserves.
2.To promote women’s critical writing.
3.To act as a bridge between feminist scholars, writers, and activists by encouraging thoughtful discussion of new information, ideas, analyses, and experiences.
Women’s Studies International Forum
Feminism and Psychology
Feminist Media Studies
Gender & Society
Psychology of Women Quarterly
Journal of Women’s Health
Women’s Health Issues
University use this kind of thing to measure value of individuals based upon where they publish. As a librarian I always squirm when I’m asked that question, but many academics accept the “Impact Factor” from ISI’s Web of Science. this is based upon a counting of the total cites made to particular journals from articles published in the already identified top journals.
I just did a search of the Journal Impact factor of the Social Sciences part of the Journal Citation Reports (our library subscribes to this) and here is what came up: If you go by what journals received the top numbers of cited referenced - here are the top 5
1. Sex roles
3. Psychology of Women Quarterly
4.Gender and Society
5. Women’s Health
Now if I ask for the Impact Factor (I’ll copy their definition of impact
factor into this message after the next list)
1. Journal of Women’s Health
2. Gender and Society
3. Women’s Health
4. Psychology of Women’s Quarterly
6. Women’s Health Issues
(Signs is number 8 and Sex Roles 10)
Citation counts. The formal acknowledgment of intellectual debt to previously-published research, publicly recorded in the references listed by contemporary authors.
Total citations (listed in the Total Cites column in the Journal Rankings Window) indicates the total number of times that each journal has been cited by all journals included in the ISI database within the current product year. Compiling total citations. Citations to journals listed in the JCR are compiled annually from the current year’s combined database, regardless of which JCR edition lists the journal and regardless of what kind of article was cited or when the cited article was published. Each unique article-to-article link is counted as a citation. For example, a single article may give 40 references, but if only 35 different articles are cited in those 40 references, it is the 35 unique citations that are distributed among the cited journals.
The journal impact factor is a measure of the frequency with which the “average article” in a journal has been cited in a particular year. The impact factor will help you evaluate a journal’s relative importance, especially when you compare it to others in the same field.
The impact factor is calculated by dividing the number of current citations to articles published in the two previous years by the total number of articles published in the two previous years.
Now there is a new company out claiming to have better data about tracking cited references and journal importance that excludes book reviews from their listings, but I have heard complaints from faculty about their methodology.@1 year ago with 4 notes