The journal's topics range broadly and include:
- social movements, expressions of protest, and dissent of all kinds;
- theoretical and methodological approaches to the research on the (global) sixties;
- foreign and domestic policy; political economy and theory; institutions, "high"/”establishment” politics, and trans-/international relations;
- decolonization and North-South conflicts; the experiences of subaltern and sub-national groups;
- women and gender history;
- intellectual history;
- history of sciences, academic disciplines, and higher education;
print culture and electronic media;
- music, literature, film, theater, architecture, and the visual arts;
- industry, business, and advertising;
- science, technology, and innovation;
- constitutional and legal history;
- crime and punishment;
- institutional and vernacular religion;
- biographical approaches and politics of memory
In addition to research articles and book reviews, The Global Sixties includes conversations, interviews, graphics, and analyses of the ways the meaning, impact, and legacies of that decade continue to be construed in contemporary popular culture and discourse across the world.
All research articles published in The Global Sixties have undergone rigorous peer-review, involving initial editor screening and review by at least two anonymous referees.
For more information, please visit us at www.globalsixtiesjournal.com
CALL FOR REVIEW PROPOSALS
The Global Sixties editorial team invites proposals for three types of reviews:
1. Book Reviews (one recent book; up to 1,200 words)
Authors, publishers, or scholars may recommend books published within the past two years that fit within the field of global Sixties scholarship. Our Book Review Editor will evaluate the
title and, if approved, identify a reviewer. Scholars unaffiliated with the book may propose that they write the review.
2. Review Essays (multiple recent books; up to 2,500 words)
Authors, publishers, or scholars may recommend sets of two or more books published within the past four years that warrant extended comparative analysis. Our Book Review Editor will
evaluate the titles and, if approved, identify a reviewer. Scholars unaffiliated with the books may propose that they write the review essay.
3. ”State of the Field”-Essays (up to 4,000 words)
Scholars may propose titled review essays that analyze the state of the field on any topic relevant to global Sixties scholarship, which may include EXAMPLES. Proposals should come from authors who want to write the essay and should not exceed one paragraph in length. Response times may vary because the Global Sixties editorial team will evaluate these proposals.
All proposals should be sent to email@example.com