Space and Culture: International Journal of Social Spaces
Space and Culture brings together dynamic, critical interdisciplinary theory and research on social spaces and spatializations, eveyday rhythms and cultural topologies at the interface of urban geography, sociology, cultural studies, studies of time-space, architectural theory, ethnography, media and urban studies, environmental studies. Space and Culture's unique focus is on social spaces, such as retail, laboratory, leisure spaces, suburbia, virtual spaces, diasporic spaces or migrancy, or the home and everyday life.
In every issue, Space and Culture explores and critiques everyday life in contemporary cities, environment, and new media. The Tables of Contents of recent issues illustrate some of our changing discussions.
Space and Culture features peer-reviewed articles on novel topics that are not written about anywhere else, review articles on important topics. Reviews, debates about articles, emerging areas, and the daily life of the journal are blogged at http://www.spaceandculture.com.
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This journal is a member of the Committee on Publication Ethics (COPE).
Space and Culture is an interdisciplinary journal that fosters the publication of reflections on a wide range of socio-spatial arenas such as the home, the built environment, architecture, urbanism, and geopolitics. it covers Sociology, in particular, Qualitative Sociology and Contemporary Ethnography; Communications, in particular, Media Studies and the Internet; Cultural Studies; Urban Studies; Urban and human Geography; Architecture; Anthropology; and Consumer Research. Articles on the application of contemporary theoretical debates in cultural studies, discourse analysis, virtual identities, virtual citizenship, migrant and diasporic identities, and case studies are encouraged.
|Myung-Rae Cho||Dankook University, Korea|
|Jennifer Craik||University of Canberra, Australia|
|Simon Dalby||Balsillie School of International Affairs, Canada|
|Michael Dear||University of California, Berkeley, USA|
|Ann Game||University of New South Wales, Australia|
|Michael Gardiner||University of Western Ontario, Canada|
|Larry Grossberg||University of North Carolina, USA|
|Ken Hillis||University of North Carolina, USA|
|Penelope Ironstone||Wilfrid Laurier University, Canada|
|Anthony King||State University of New York at Binghamton, USA|
|Mirjana Lozanovska||Deakin University, Australia|
|Celia Lury||Warwick University, UK|
|Michel Maffesoli||Université René Déscartes, Paris V, France|
|Christine McCarthy||Victoria University Wellington, New Zealand|
|Maya Nanitchkova Öztürk||Bilkent University, Turkey|
|Peter Rogers||Macquarie University, Australia|
|Will Straw||McGill University, Canada|
|Karen Till||Maynooth University, Ireland|
|Phillip Vannini||Royal Roads University, Canada|
|Sharon Zukin||City University of New York, USA|
Manuscripts should be as concise as possible, yet sufficiently detailed to permit adequate critical review. Authors should follow the style of the Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association (Sixth Edition, 2010). Please note that manuscripts that do not follow APA style and/or do not meet the following format requirements will not be reviewed. The maximum length should be around 7000 words and should not be simultaneously submitted to another journal. Space and Culture uses double-blind reviewing. All submissions are pre-refereed by the editors. Only original manuscripts which engage with the journal’s core concerns of social spatialisation are sent for outside review.
Please organize your manuscript so that the elements are gathered in this order: cover sheet, abstract, text, tables, figures, notes, and references. You may also refer to this Space & Culture Submission Checklist.
- The first page of the paper should contain the article title, the names, affiliations and complete mailing addresses of all authors, the authors’ notes or acknowledgments, and the authors’ biographies,.
- Note the author to whom all correspondence, including proofs, should be sent.
- Indicate word count that includes text, notes, and references.
The second page should contain an abstract of no more than 150 words and five to seven keywords to facilitate electronic access. The title of the paper will be repeated on page 2.
- Each table should be fully titled, typed on a separate page, and placed at the end of the paper.
- Tables should be numbered consecutively with Arabic numerals.
- Footnotes to tables should be identified with superscript lowercase letters and placed at the bottom of the table.
- All tables should be referred to in the text.
- Tables should be typed and single-spaced.
- All figures should include full attribution information as well as captions with titles, dates & copyright information.
- Copyright is not needed at the time of submission but authors will be responsible for obtaining permission to reproduce images and for any copyright fees.
- Digital copies of figures should be sent on first submission of a manuscript in a widely accessible format such as Jpeg; original camera-ready and electronic figures will be requested when a manuscript is accepted for publication.
Notes should appear on a separate page at the end of the article. Notes should be numbered consecutively and each endnote should be referred to in text with a corresponding superscript number.
You can submit your manuscript electronically at http://mc.manuscriptcentral.com/sac.
As part of our commitment to ensuring an ethical, transparent and fair peer review process, SAGE is a supporting member of ORCID, the Open Researcher and Contributor ID. ORCID provides a unique and persistent digital identifier that distinguishes researchers from one another, even those who share the same name. Through integration in key research workflows, such as manuscript and grant submission, ORCID supports automated linkages between researchers and their professional activities, ensuring that their work is recognized.
The collection of ORCID IDs from corresponding authors is now part of the submission process of this journal. If you already have an ORCID ID you will be asked to associate it to your submission during the online submission process. We also strongly encourage all co-authors to link their ORCID ID to their accounts in our online peer review platforms. It only takes a few seconds: Click the link when prompted, sign into your ORCID account and our systems are automatically updated. Your ORCID ID will become part of your accepted publication’s metadata, making your work attributable to you and only you. Your ORCID ID is published with your article so that fellow researchers reading your work can link to your ORCID profile and from there link to your other publications.
To submit your special issue proposal, please refer to the Space & Culture Special Issue Guidelines.