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MANUSCRIPT SUBMISSION GUIDELINES

The journal Phainomena welcomes all submissions of articles and reviews in the field of phenomenological and hermeneutic philosophy, as well as from related disciplines of the humanities. Manuscripts submitted for the publication in the journal should be addressed to the Editorial Office or the Editor-in-Chief.

The submitted manuscript should preferably be an original paper and should not be concurrently presented for publication consideration elsewhere, until the author receives notification with the editorial decision regarding acceptance, required (minor or major) revision(s), or rejection of the manuscript after the concluded reviewing procedure. After submission the contributions are initially evaluated by the Editorial Office and may be immediately rejected if they are considered to be out of the journal’s scope or otherwise unfit for consideration. The ensuing process of scientific review, which can—provided that no additional delays occur—take up to 3 months, includes an editorial opinion and a double-blind peer review by at least two external reviewers. The articles that do not report original research (e.g.: editorials or book reviews) are not externally reviewed and are subject to the autonomous decision of the Editor-in-Chief or the Editorial Board regarding publication. When republishing the paper in another journal, the author is required to indicate the first publication in the journal Phainomena.

The journal publishes original papers and translations in Slovenian language (the Slovenian issue), as well as original papers in English, French, and German languages (the international issue). Before publication the texts are proofread with regard to guidelines and formatting, but the authors are responsible for the quality of language.

The manuscripts submitted in the MS Word compatible format should not exceed 8,000 words (ca. 50,000 characters with spaces) including footnotes. The submission should include a separate title page with the author’s full name, academic qualification, institutional affiliation(s), and (email) address(es), bibliography of referenced works at the end of the main body of text, and an abstract of the article (accompanied by up to 5 keywords) in the language of the original as well as in English translation (100–150 words).

The contributions should be formatted as follows: Times New Roman font style; 12 pt font size; 1.5 pt spacing (footnotes—in 10 pt font size—should, however, be single spaced); 0 pt spacing before and after paragraphs; 2,5 cm margins; left justified margins throughout the text. Instead of line breaks please use internal paragraph indentations (1,25 cm) to introduce new paragraphs. Do not apply word division and avoid any special or exceptional text formatting (e.g.: various fonts, framing, pagination, etc.). Footnotes and tables should be embedded using designated MS Word functionalities. Do not use endnotes. Notes should be indicated by consecutive superscript numbers placed in the text immediately after the punctuation mark or the preceding word.

The author should use boldface for the title, subtitle, and chapter titles of the manuscript, and italics for emphasis and interpolations of foreign words or phrases, as well as for the titles of cited books and journals. Double quotation marks—in the specific typographical format of the text’s original language—should be used for the citation of articles published in journals and collective volumes, as well as for the quotations enclosed in the contribution. Single quotation marks should be used only to denote material placed in double quotation marks within the citation. Any block quotation of 40 or more words should be denoted with additional 1,25 cm margin on the left and separated from the main text by a line space above and below the paragraph (without quotation marks, 10 pt font size). Omissions, adaptations, or insertions within citations should be indicated with square brackets.

As a general rule, please use the (shorter) lengthened hyphen (the en-dash) to denote a range of numbers (e.g.: 99–115) or a span of time (e.g.: 1920–1970). The (longer) lengthened hyphen (the em-dash) can be used (only) in the English language to indicate an interruption in thought or an interpolated sentence (e.g.: “[…] thus—for instance—Aristotle says […]”). The standard hyphens (-) can be (in the English language) used for compound nouns, adjectival phrases, or between repeated vowels.

The author of the paper is required to adhere to the author-date source citation system according to the rules of The Chicago Manual of Style. Within the in-text parenthetical reference the date of publication immediately follows the quoted author’s name, the indicated page number is separated by a comma, e.g.: (Toulmin 1992, 31); (Held 1989, 23); (Waldenfels 2015, 13). The bibliography list at the end of the text should include all referenced sources in alphabetical order of the authors’ surnames, as in the following example:

 

Held, Klaus. 1989. “Husserls These von der Europäisierung der Menschheit.” In Phänomenologie im Widerstreit, edited by Otto Pöggeler, 13–39. Frankfurt am Main: Suhrkamp Verlag.

 

Toulmin, Stephen. 1992. Cosmopolis: The Hidden Agenda of Modernity. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press.

 

Waldenfels, Bernhard. 2015. “Homo respondens.” Phainomena 24 (92-93): 5–17.

 

Only exceptionally other reference styles can be accepted upon previous agreement with the Editor-in-Chief or the guest editor of the issue.

The authors are expected to submit a consistent manuscript free of typographical, grammatical or factual errors. The author bears the responsibility for the content of the contribution submitted for publication consideration within the journal Phainomena.