Welcome to the University of St Andrews journal hosting service provided by the University Library. This service uses Open Journal Systems to support the publishing process, including submission, peer-review and online publication. The Library will act as 'electronic distributor' for hosted journals.
We can provide demonstrations and training to members of the University wishing to run their own journal. See more information about the service on our library web pages.
Aporia is the journal of the St Andrews Philosophy Society.
"Aporia" stands for philosophical puzzlement, and Plato's dialogues are called "aporetic" since they often end with the interlocutor finding himself confused about the meaning of a concept that he had previously thought he knew, like virtue or courage.
Ethnographic Encounters was founded in 2011 by Zoe Miller, Emily Sheppard and Dr. Craig Lind. It is an undergraduate e-journal which provides a platform for the work of the Social Anthropology students of the University of St Andrews. The e-journal’s main aim is that of publishing research projects conducted by students in their second year of study. Additionally, the publication promotes visual and other experimental expressions of ethnographic interest.
The e-journal is intended to present the work of the University of St Andrews’ undergraduate Social Anthropology students for two main audiences. In the first instance, Ethnographic Encounters presents a valuable resource for future students to draw on the experience and insights of their predecessors. In the second instance, Ethnographic Encounters offers a means for Social Anthropology students throughout the world to engage with their peers in St Andrews, establish new connections, share ideas and to begin to engage in an exchange of knowledge that is fundamental to the discipline.
Our newest section, 'Inspired by Ethnographic Encounters', aims to give students the opportunity to publish their work without restricting them to only submitting second-year ethnographic projects. Our goal in doing this is to create a space where we can reflect on the creative aspects of Social Anthropology in St Andrews, as well as to broaden the subject areas included in the journal.
Potential contributors are warmly invited to contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org.We are thankful for the support given to us by University of St Andrews' Social Anthropology Department: http://www.st-andrews.ac.uk/anthropology/
Journal of Sustainability
A publication of distinguished undergraduate research under the scope of social, economic, political and technological issues (both contemporary and historical) within the framework of the environment, sustainability and development.
Journal of Terrorism Research
North Street Review: Arts and Visual Culture
The North Street Review is a peer-reviewed annual publication for original and innovative postgraduate scholarship in the field of art history. Founded as Inferno in 1994, and published as the St Andrews Journal of Art History and Museum Studies from 2009-2013, the North Street Review publishes essays representing the diverse approaches to all facets of art history both within the University of St. Andrews, the United Kingdom, and abroad. Inclusive and interdisciplinary, the Review encourages research from all methodological perspectives and invites contributions concerning art history across all time periods and geographical areas. Aspects of art historical research may include, but are not restricted to:
- Performance art;
- Film art;
- Museum and Gallery Studies.
Proceedings of the Annual Meeting of Postgraduates in Ancient Literature 2013
AMPAL is a yearly international conference which brings together post-graduates from various disciplines within Classics to present and discuss their research in a friendly and informal atmosphere. AMPAL 2013 was hosted at St Andrews by the Postgraduates of the School of Classics. The theme was “Discovering the Unreal” in ancient literature. This publication collects the papers from this conference.
Theology in Scotland
Theology in Scotland is a journal of theology which is general in scope, but which is rooted in the Scottish theological tradition. Founded in 1994, the journal is published in print format twice a year, in spring and autumn, with the full text of each issue being made available online one year after print publication.
The journal publishes articles and book reviews from authors from across the theological spectrum, and particularly welcomes submissions which focus on aspects of Scottish theology. To date, these have included: studies of the work of prominent Scottish theologians; responses to current issues in the Scottish church and nation; and aspects of Scottish church history.