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your manuscript, please make sure that your piece
complies with all these requirements:
the word count (including footnotes and references)
- Articles: 6000–8000 words.
- Notes: 3000–5000 words.
abstract (100-150 words) and 5-10 keywords.
and references follow SEDERI Yearbook’s
British English spelling and punctuation.
personal details from the file of the contribution.
a file with your name, affiliation, title of
contribution, postal and email address and telephone
research piece has not been previously published, in
whole or in part.
copyright of another journal, author or publisher is
- Obtain permissions for publication of copyrighted material (pictures, photographs, etc.).
Note that non-standard ASCII characters or unusual fonts, particularly special characters in Old and Middle English, Phonetics or Greek, illustrations, graphics, tables, pictures, etc. must be consulted with the editors.
Margins: 2,5 cm for all the margins.
Font: Times New Roman 12 throughout the text (including title, subtitles, notes, quotations, etc.)
Headings and subheadings should be capitalized in the same font and size.
Line spacing: 1’5.
Use Footnotes instead of endnotes.
Please avoid headers, footers, page numbers.
Spelling and punctuation: British English
- Short quotations (up to 40 words) should be incorporated into the text, using quotation marks (“ ”).
quotations should be indented without quotation marks
and no italics.
Sederi Yearbook follows the 16th edition of the Chicago Manual of Style (CMS). You can find a quick citation guide at http://www.chicagomanualofstyle.org/tools_citationguide.html
1. References within the text and in footnotes
SEDERI Yearbook uses the author-date
citation system, that is, the identification of
sources is given in parenthetical citation in the
text as they are mentioned or needed for support in
· The information in parenthesis should include: author + publication year + page number(s).
Example: (Owen 1996, 27)
· If the author’s name is mentioned in the text, there is no need to repeat it in the citation.
Example: ... Owen (1996, 27), has downplayed
the importance of personal satire...
are intended for providing further detail /
commentary or for explanatory purposes.
2. List of bibliographical references
A list of works cited should be provided at the end of the paper under the heading “References.”
Here you can find some examples
of bibliographical citation for the reference list:
Culture and the Medieval Author: Chaucer, Lydgate,
and Their Books 1473-1557. Oxford: Oxford
Semenza, Greg, ed. 2010. The English
Renaissance in Popular Culture. An Age for All
Time. New York: Palgrave Macmillan.
· Edited/translated books
Philip. 1992. Astrophil
y Stella. Edited
by Fernando Galván Reula. Madrid: Cátedra.
· Journal articles
Kottman, Paul A. 2013.
"Shakespeare’s Hermeneutic Legacy: Response to
Kristin Gjesdal." Shakespeare Quarterly 64
A. 2011. "Red Lining and Blue Penciling The
Kingis Quair." Studies in Philology
108: 189-214. DOI: 10.1353/sip.2011.0011
· Book chapters
Snyder, Susan. 2001. "The Genres of Shakespeare's Plays." In The Cambridge Companion to Shakespeare, edited by Margreta de Grazia, and Stanley Wells, 83-97. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
this Style sheet in portable document format