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From the Archive
Fatwas Part One-Hundred-and-Sixty-Five
Quranic Terminology: Being (Un) Thankful to the Lord God (3)
The Metaphysical Aspects within the Quranic Revelation
The Massacre of New Zealand and Signs of a Different Type of World War that We Implore God to Never Allow it to Happen (1):
Unbelievers in the Quranic Context Signifies a Description
EN QUÊT E D'UN SOURIRE
Teaching Children Human Rights
The Al-Aqsa Rock in Jerusalem Is the Golden Pagan Idol for the Muhammadans
About a Forgotten Religious Duty: Preaching the Big Criminals by Bringing to Them 'Good News' of Their Hell Torment
Fatwas: Part Twenty
Fatwas Part One-Hundred-and-Nine
Fatwas Part One-Hundred-and-Sixteen
Pieces of Advice Addressed to the Palestinians for the Fifth Time: Say (No) to the Vociferous Devils
Quranic Terminology: The Term (Dubur) and Its Derivations
(The Spirit ( The Holy Ghost ) ( Al Rouh ) :
Formation Statement of the Abraham Federation
Muslims and Islamophobia
Need real Islamic mosque in America to face the fanatic Muslims
The contradiction Between the Islamic State and the Religious State
Parenthetical Phrases in the Quranic Text
International Journal for Arab Studies

 

International Journal for Arab Studies
Launching date: 21 October, 2009, 1:00 pm
Institute of Arab and Islamic Studies
University of Exeter UK
 
The International Journal of Arab Studies is an electronic journal introduced by the Society of Arab & Islamic studies at the University of Exeter (UK). We strive to publish outstanding and unique research produced by young academics from around the world. Our E-Journal will publish original, previously unpublished, work in both Arabic and English. Trough our website www.ijasjournal.com
We hope to expand our readership and access to the thousands of researchers with interest in the Arab World.
Our journal will be published three times a year. Our firsOur journal will be published three times a year. Our first issue, due out in April  2010 under the theme Arab Global Perspective:
 Peripheries and Regionalism in International Relations will establish both a broad audience and broad spectrum of contributors.
We believe this theme will allow academics across disciplines the opportunity to discuss with our audience history and current affairs of Arab societies in their relations with the international community in the areas of commerce politics culture and conflict resolution to name a few.
 IJAS also welcomes Book Reviews related to the quarterly theme. Our deadline for submissions for the first issue will be 5 January 2010.
Please submit your manuscript to submissions.ijas@gmail.com. Electronic submission is the only format accepted by IJAS.
Submission guidelines:
In order to facilitate the submission process for interested authors we will no reinvent the wheel. Our submission process will follow similar procedures set by many of the outstanding journals in circulation today.
 As with many journals today we strongly discourage submissions which are largely similar to manuscripts published elsewhere by the same author.
Manuscripts should not be longer than 35 pages including text, all tables and figures, notes references and appendices. This page size guideline is based on the US standard 8.5by11 inch paper; if you are submitting a manuscript printed on longer paper, you must adjust accordingly. Font size must be at least 11 point for all parts of the paper, including notes and references. The entire paper, including references must be double-spaced, with the sole exception being any tables for which double-spacing would require a second page that would otherwise not be needed. All pages should be numbered in one sequence, and text should be formatted using a normal single column no wider than 6 ½ inches include an abstract of no more than 150 words.
 Embedded citations should be used, and there must be a separate list of references at the end of the manuscript. Footnotes or endnotes may be included, but should not be used for simple citations.
Contact us at:

 
 

 
Dr. Khalid Almezaini (university of Exter)

 

 
 

 
 

 

The views and opinions of authors whose articles and comments are posted on this site do not necessarily reflect the views of IQC.