Oxford historians now have access to a new journal and to the backfiles of a number of other important academic journals. Medievalists and English local historians are benefitting most this time. Enjoy!
New ejournal: Journal of Transcultural Medieval Studies
v. 1, 2014 – current
“The new Journal of Transcultural Medieval Studies will provide a forum for scholarship of pre-modern times. It publishes comparative studies, which systematically reflect the entanglement and the interconnection of European, African, Asian and American cultures. The Journal will pursue an interdisciplinary approach. It also intends to foster methodological reflections on transculturality in the broad sense.
Each issue of the Journal of Transcultural Medieval Studies will comprise three sections: 1) Articles, either miscellaneous or in thematic panels, 2) Reviews of recent publications in the field, committed to detailed and constructive criticism, 3) News, offering an up-to-date forum for the most recent activities in transcultural research (institutions, projects, networks, conferences, workshops).
Papers are selected in a double-blind peer review process and accepted for publication by an international Advisory Board.” from http://www.degruyter.com/view/j/jtms (accessed 18 April 2016)
The London Journal: A Review of Metropolitan Society Past and Present (Routledge, ISSN 0305-8034): v. 1 (1), 1975 – current
Midland History (Routledge, ISSN 0047-729X). v. 1 (1), 1971 – current
Peritia (Brepols, ISSN 0332-1592). v. 1, 1982 – current
Viator: Medieval and Renaissance Studies (Brepols, ISSN 0083-5897). v. 1, 1971- current
Now partially available online:
Mediaevalia (State University of New York Press, ISSN 0361-946X): v. 32, 2011 – current
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… more news on history ejournals.