Wednesday, April 1, 2009

How Best to Approach Academic Journals

Are you a humanist trying to get published in an academic journal? Trying to decide if it's worth the time and effort? Do you know someone who fits this category?

The round table discussion (audio) at the American Society for Environmental History, recorded in Talahassee this past month, offers some excellent tips for grad students and post docs. The round table was made up of editors from several academic journals and offers insights into what they like, what they hate, what to do and what not to do. A must listen for any grad student and a great recommendation for any prof to give to their students. Don't let the environmental history topic scare you away; it doesn't factor into the equation at all. This recording is useful for anyone in the humanities; including profs with poor writing skills.

6 comments:

Jackie said...

Hi Adam,
I could not find your email and I don't know if you check comments for all pages.
Anyway, the link for the round table discussion audio in your "How Best to Approach Academic Journals" post [http://adamcrymble.blogspot.com/2009/04/how-best-to-approach-academic-journals.html] is broken. I really want like to listen to that audio. I would be glad if you could post a working link.
Best,
Berk

Adam Crymble said...

Hi Jackie, I've updated the link. Sorry about that.

Adam

DavisK said...
This comment has been removed by the author.
Hugh Ishii said...

With some digital history ideas and other academic approaches it would be more easy for the students to bring around all those values to proceed further. molloy college nursing ranking

Enndery Ashwin said...
This comment has been removed by the author.
Enndery Ashwin said...

A Professional Resume author or Resume Service will so assist you land a brand new job or receive employment promotion. However, there ar plenty of scams on the net. it resume builder