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Notice to Contributors The editors invite submission of article-length manuscripts (not exceeding 35 pages in length), famous quotations relating to women's history (sexist or simply antiquated), and reports suitable for publishing in the International Trends in Women's History and Feminism section. Please send four copies to: Editors, The Journal of Women's History, c/o History Department, BaUantine HaU 742, Indiana University, Bloomington , IN 47405. We regret that we are unable to return manuscripts. Those manuscripts accepted for publication wUl require one additional hard copy and computer file on disk. We prefer 51A" 360K or 3 W 720K MS-DOS disks (IBM-compatible). We also accept Macintosh disks. Style Hard copy printouts of files should be double-spaced throughout, with footnotes appearing at the end. The author's name and address should appear on a separate page in order to facilitate blind review. Reports on work in progress and short annotated documents or interviews are also welcome, in addition to more traditional scholarly articles. WhUe authors' preferences wiU be considered, it is the editors' pohcy to refer to women by their last names and to use "African Americans" to designate U.S. citizens of African descent. "African-American" (with hyphen) should be used as the adjectival form. Gender-specific terms should not be used to refer to mixed groups (e.g., using "mankind" to refer to aU people) or to personify such groups as male (e.g., "the historian's perception of his role.. .")· Endnotes should also be double-spaced and follow the University of Chicago Manual of Style. Several examples follow. 1 Jacqueline Jones, " 7My Mother Was Much of a Woman': Black Women, Work, and Farrdly under Slavery," Feminist Studies 8 (Summer 1982): 235-70. [article in journal with no issue number must have season before date] 2 Evelyn Blackwood, "Sexuahty and Gender in Certain Native American Tribes," Signs 10, no. 1 (1984): 27. [article in journal with issue number does not require a season before date] 3 Janet Bard, Women of the Reformation, rev. ed. (New York: Basic Books, 1963). Qatest edition] 1993 Notice to Contributors 245 4 Ann D. Gordon and Mari Jo Buhle, "Sex and Class in Colonial and Nineteenth-Century America," in Liberating Women's History: Theoretical and Critical Essays, ed. Berenice A. Carroll (Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1976), 278-300. [article in a coUection] 5 Mary P. Ryan, Women in Pubhc: Between Banners and BaUots, 1825-1880 (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1990), 122-131. [regular book citation] 6 Dorothy Richardson, The Long Day: The Story of a New York Working Girl (reprint of 1905 ed.; CharlottesvUle: University Press of Virginia, 1990), 217-242. [reprint edition] Second and later references need only refer to the author, short title of the work, and page numbers. Do not use op. cit. One should use Ibid, to refer to the same work as that cited immediately above. ...


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