Authors will be put in contact with translators and are encouraged to work with our editors to establish high quality academic translations. To this end, authors of accepted articles will also be asked to furnish the original French or English citations from works first published in either language, or to provide references to canonical translations where they exist.
They commit to providing a document indicating these alternative citations and references, as well as any necessary changes to proper nouns, etc. Authors of accepted manuscripts will receive an email from the editor with initial recommendations. To help us meet publication deadlines and to prepare the text for the editorial team, authors are asked to review their texts accordingly. Articles submitted in English will be sent out for translation at this stage.
Authors will receive an email notifying them that editorial work has begun on their text a process that lasts around six weeks. In the two weeks that follow, all authors must provide the personal details needed to draw up the author contract, an abstract in French and in English , and the translation document described above. Please look over this document carefully, as at this stage it is still possible to modify within reason the content of the article. The editorial team will collectively read over the proofs of the entire issue and will contact the authors by email if they have any remaining questions.
Within two months, the journal will be published in print and digital formats. Authors will receive a copy of the journal and the offprints of their article in electronic format or as printed booklets if requested. Please note that the English edition of the Annales appears one year after the French edition. This approach ensures quality translations, carefully reviewed by our editors and authors, without delaying the publication of the original texts.
Authors who have submitted articles in English will be contacted by our Anglophone team once the French edition has been published. The English edition of the Annales follows the conventions of American English. For questions of style and grammar, please refer to the Chicago Manual of Style 16th Edition. Please check the spelling of all proper nouns carefully, including the names of authors cited, referring to an authoritative source. Please be aware that the conventions for transliterating languages such as Russian, Greek, Arabic, etc. The editorial staff may ask authors to review transliterations in both versions of the article, and to consult with Francophone colleagues if necessary.
Avoid bullet points or numbered paragraphs. Avoid beginning a section or the conclusion with a long citation. Articles should be double-spaced, using a classic font such as Times in or point characters. Paragraphs should be between ten and thirty lines long. Please send us your text without formatting.
Do not use the tab button to indent new paragraphs. Do not use bold, underlined, or highlighted text. Italics for emphasis should be used sparingly. If using specific fonts e. If reproducing text in French or any other language pay special attention to accents and diacritical marks. This includes the titles of works cited in the notes. Centuries should be spelled out and lowercased e.
ISBN 13: 9782070393763
Spans of dates should be written out in full not When referring to individuals or authors, make sure to provide the full name in the first instance. In subsequent mentions the surname will suffice. Wherever possible, footnotes should fall at the end of a sentence.
Please provide a definition of words in foreign or ancient languages, including Latin or Greek. Indicate your name and institutional affiliation at the end of the article. All quotations in the body of the article must be translated into the language of the main text French or English.
Once an article is accepted, authors will be asked to provide original versions or canonical translations of quotations in a separate document see general guidelines above. Any quotation at the beginning of an article will be set as an epigraph in roman type.
Please avoid opening articles with long quotations. A paragraph immediately below a title or subhead cannot open with a block quotation. This can be resolved by adding an introductory sentence. For articles submitted in English, commas and periods always fall inside quotation marks. Colons and semi-colons fall outside quotation marks, as do numbers indicating a footnote. Please provide quotations as they appear in the original, including irregular spelling or grammar and potential errors.
Any systematic regularization of manuscript or older sources should be indicated in a note. All quotations should be accompanied by a precise reference, including the page number on which the text cited appears. If a quotation includes italics for emphasis, please indicate whether or not they are in the original source.
Interventions within quotations should be placed in square brackets [ ].
There is no need to place square brackets around ellipses … indicating missing text. Please send maps, tables, and figures in separate files, clearly indicating their position in the main body of the text. Each one should also have a clear, brief title.
Check all calculations carefully, especially in numerical tables. Check that the details accompanying the images are correct. Contact the editorial staff for advice if in any doubt. In addition to the main article title, Annales articles may use up to two levels of subheads. List the subheads used throughout the article on the first page, clearly indicating whether they are level 1 or level 2.
While we encourage the use of level 1 subheads, level 2 subheads should be used sparingly and only when necessary.
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Whenever possible, titles and subheads should fit on one line in point font. They should never exceed two lines. Please regularize the construction of titles and subheads as much as possible. A level 1 subhead cannot be followed directly by a level 2 subhead. At least a paragraph of text should separate the two. A title or subhead should not be followed directly by a long citation or epigraph. If possible, avoid titles and subheads that end with a question mark.
The introduction and the conclusion do not require subheads. Titles must not contain footnotes and should only include quotation marks if absolutely necessary. Do not use a period at the end of a title. Notes are limited to a maximum of unless agreed in advance with the editorial staff. They should appear as footnotes at the bottom of each page. The main function of the notes is to provide bibliographical references. Explanatory text and additional information should be kept to a minimum and integrated into the body of the article wherever possible.
All references should be integrated into the notes. The layout of the journal does not allow for a bibliography at the end of an article. Avoid cf. Use a semicolon ; to separate two or more references given in the same note. Both the first and last names of authors, editors, translators, etc.
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