The majority of the information on this page comes courtersy of the dhnotes Journals page as of August 2019. dhnotes is as collaborative web projected created by Dennis Tenen and Alex Gil with the added contributions of Vika Zafrin.

DH- and New Media-friendly Journals

*Indicates open access


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*ADA: A Journal of Gender, New Media & Technology is an open-access peer reviewed journal, published twice a year. The first issue highlighted contributions from the field and was an invited issue. Issue 2 was our first peer reviewed issue that used a multi-level open peer review process. Ada is a product of the Fembot Collective and published and preserved through the University of Oregon Libraries. The University of Oregon’s Center for the Study of Women in Society and the School of Journalism and Communication provided seed funding and staff for Ada.

*Amodern is a peer-reviewed, open-access scholarly journal devoted to the study of media, culture, and poetics. Its purpose is to provide a forum for interdisciplinary conversations about the role of media and technology in contemporary cultural practices. We are particularly interested in those topics that normally escape scrutiny, or are ignored or excluded for whatever reason.

American Journal of Play is a forum for discussing the history, science, and culture of play. The Journal aims to increase awareness and understanding of the role of play in learning and human development and the ways in which play illuminates cultural history.

ASAP/Journal, the scholarly journal of The Association for the Study of the Arts of the Present, is a forum for groundbreaking scholarship that examines the range and significance of the visual, media, literary, architectural, and performing arts. ASAP/Journal recognizes the increasingly interdisciplinary nature of contemporary art and the increasingly cross-disciplinary nature of dialogue about it. We invite submission of scholarly essays that examine contemporary arts fields (literature, sculpture, film, theater, music, media art, etc.) or topics related to the intersection of these fields in art and theory. The journal welcomes essays on international arts and arts movements of any kind, unrestricted by national, ethnic, religious, or gender borders and boundaries, and is committed to exploring the full cultural and geographic diversity, as well as the creative and conceptual rigor, of the contemporary arts.



*Big Data & Society is an open access peer-reviewed scholarly journal that publishes interdisciplinary work principally in the social sciences, humanities and computing and their intersections with the arts and natural sciences about the implications of Big Data for societies. The Journal’s key purpose is to provide a space for connecting debates about the emerging field of Big Data practices and how they are reconfiguring academic, social, industry, business and government relations, expertise, methods, concepts and knowledge.



C-Theory is a peer-reviewed academic journal published since 1996. It focuses on technology, media theory, and culture, publishing articles, interviews, book reviews and “event-scenes.” It is edited by Arthur and Marilouise Kroker. The journal is published by the University of Victoria, BC, Canada.

Catalyst: Feminism, Theory, and Technoscience serves the expanding interdisciplinary field of feminist science and technology studies (STS) by supporting theoretically inventive and methodologically creative scholarship incorporating approaches from critical public health, disability studies, postcolonial studies, queer theory, sci-art, technology and digital media studies, history and philosophy of science and medicine.

The Code4Lib Journal (C4LJ) exists to foster community and share information among those interested in the intersection of libraries, technology, and the future.

*Computational Culture is an online open-access peer-reviewed journal of inter-disciplinary enquiry into the nature of cultural computational objects, practices, processes and structures.

Computers in the Humanities Working Papers are an interdisciplinary series of refereed publications on computer-assisted research. They are a vehicle for an intermediary stage at which questions of computer methodology in relation to the corpus at hand are of interest to the scholar before the computer disappears into the background.

*communication +1 provides an open forum for exploring and sharing ideas about communication across modes of inquiry and perspectives. Its primary objective is to push the theoretical frontiers of communication as an autonomous and distinct field of research. Suspending any judgment regarding distinction between theory and practice, this forum encourages critical reflections on communication and seeks to encourage these reflections to and among those who place communication at the center of their thinking and writing.

Computers and Composition is devoted to exploring the use of computers in writing classes, writing programs, and writing research. It provides a forum for discussing issues connected with writing and computer use. It also offers information about integrating computers into writing programs on the basis of sound theoretical and pedagogical decisions, and empirical evidence. It welcomes articles, reviews, and letters to the Editors that may be of interest to readers, including descriptions of computer-aided writing and/or reading instruction, discussions of topics related to computer use of software development; explorations of controversial ethical, legal, or social issues related to the use of computers in writing programs; and to discussions of how computers affect form and content for written discourse, the process by which this discourse is produced, or the impact this discourse has on an audience.

Configurations explores the relations of literature and the arts to the sciences and technology. Founded in 1993, the journal continues to set the stage for transdisciplinary research concerning the interplay between science, technology, and the arts. Configurations is the official publication of the Society for Literature, Science, and the Arts (SLSA).

*Ctrl-Z is an ideas network, exhibition space and events machine, fostering and promoting contemporary humanities research into the broad areas of media, art, culture and philosophy. Committed to the dissemination of ideas and interests across specialist divides, Ctrl-Z prizes novel approaches to old problems, innovative forms of presentation, and unlikely collaborations and chance encounters. Through its arts and research events and its publishing operations, Ctrl-Z seeks to link researchers from different disciplines and cultural professions, and to connect specialist academic and arts practitioners with the diverse audiences that make up the “general” public.

*Culture Machine is an international open-access journal of culture and theory, founded in 1999. Its aim is to be to cultural studies and cultural theory what ‘fundamental research’ is to the natural sciences: open-ended, non-goal orientated, exploratory and experimental. All contributions to the journal are peer-reviewed.

Cyberpsychology, Behavior, and Social Networking is the essential, peer-reviewed journal for understanding the social and psychological impact of today’s social networking practices. Highly regarded as the go-to source in the field, the Journal has followed the trend of social networking and virtual reality for the past 15 years. It is known for its rapid communication articles and in-depth studies surrounding the effects of interactive technologies on behavior and society, both positive and negative.



Design and Culture seeks to establish a dynamic relationship between design and its many cultural contexts. Encompassing the numerous professional fields of design and so-called “amateur design,” the journal identifies and explores the cultural roots of design process, practice and reception. The journal aims to broaden discourse by examining design’s relation to other academic disciplines, including marketing, management, cultural studies, anthropology, material culture, geography, visual culture, or political economy as well as finding congruence between traditional, studio-based divisions within design practice, such as graphic, product, industrial, or environmental.

DHCommons is the official Alliance of Digital Humanities Organizations (ADHO)-sponsored publication of centerNet, the international network of Digital Humanities Centers with the support of the European DARIAH infrastructure in the Arts and Humanities. The DHCommons journal overlays and interacts with the DHCommons project registry and will provide peer review for mid-stage digital projects. The most ambitious aim of DHCommons is to make visible the important, developmental work that often goes unseen in the midst of a DH project and to help DH scholars claim departmental, disciplinary, and institutional credit for that labor. DHCommons will become the robust and recognizable system of academic credit that its practitioners require.

Digital Creativity is a major peer-reviewed journal at the intersection of the creative arts and digital technologies. It publishes articles of interest to those involved in the practical task and theoretical aspects of making or using digital media in creative contexts. By the term ‘creative arts’ we include such disciplines as fine art, graphic design, illustration, photography, printmaking, sculpture, 3D design, interaction design, product design, textile and fashion design, film making, animation, games design, music, dance, drama, creative writing, poetry, interior design, architecture, and urban design.

Digital Culture & Society is a refereed, international journal, fostering discussion about the ways in which digital technologies, platforms and applications reconfigure daily lives and practices. It offers a forum for critical analysis and inquiries into digital media theory. The newly established journal provides a publication environment for interdisciplinary research approaches, contemporary theory developments and methodological innovation in digital media studies. It invites reflection on how culture unfolds through the use of digital technology, and how it conversely influences the development of digital technology itself.

*Digital Culture & Education is an international inter-disciplinary peer-reviewed journal. This interactive, open-access web-published journal is for those interested in digital culture and education. The journal is devoted to analysing the impact of digital culture on identity, education, art, society, culture and narrative within social, political, economic, cultural and historical contexts.

Digital Humanities Journal offers expanded coverage of the digital humanities in three ways. First, by publishing scholarly work beyond the traditional research article. Second, by selecting content from open and public discussions in the field. Third, by encouraging continued discussion through peer-to-peer review.

*Digital Humanities Quarterly is an open-access, peer-reviewed, digital journal covering all aspects of digital media in the humanities. Published by the Alliance of Digital Humanities Organizations (ADHO), DHQ is also a community experiment in journal publication, with a commitment to:—experimenting with publication formats and the rhetoric of digital authoring— co-publishing articles with Literary and Linguistic Computing (a well-established print digital humanities journal) in ways that—using open standards to deliver journal content - developing translation services and multilingual reviewing in keeping with the strongly international character of ADHO

Digital Literary Studies is an international peer-reviewed interdisciplinary publication with a focus on those aspects of Digital Humanities primarily concerned with literary studies. Digital Literary Studies publishes scholarly articles on research concerned with computational approaches to literary analysis/criticism, or critical/literary approaches to electronic literature, digital media, and textual resources. In addition to longer, more traditionally-formed articles, this journal publishes positional papers and articles with a shorter experimental focus, as well as reviews of books and electronic literature. Contributors may also submit curated electronic texts for peer-review, as well as thoroughly-documented hermeneutical methods and tools. Any digital project with a literary focus, whether that be a digital edition, tool, or otherwise, may be considered for peer-review.

D-Lib Magazine is an electronic publication with a focus on digital library research and development, including new technologies, applications, and contextual social and economic issues. D-Lib Magazine appeals to a broad technical and professional audience. The primary goal of the magazine is timely and efficient information exchange for the digital library community to help digital libraries be a broad interdisciplinary field, and not a set of specialties that know little of each other.

Digital Philology: A Journal of Medieval Cultures reveals alternative modes of contact for medieval scholars, librarians and archivists specializing in Middle Ages study and Medieval texts, made possible by the emergence of digital resources and by engagement with the Digital Humanities. The Journal pushes traditional national and temporal boundaries as the first such publication linking peer-reviewed research and scholarship with the digital libraries of medieval manuscripts such as The Digital Library of Medieval Manuscripts and Parker on the Web. Published twice a year, Digital Philology includes scholarly essays, manuscript studies, and reviews of relevant resources such as websites, digital projects, and books.

Digital Scholarship in the Humanities (Formerly Literary and Linguistic Computing) is an international journal which publishes material on all aspects of computing and information technology applied to literature and language research and teaching. Papers include results of research projects, description and evaluation of techniques and methodologies, and reports on work in progress.

Digital Studies / Le champ numérique is a refereed academic journal serving as a formal arena for scholarly activity and as an academic resource for researchers in the digital humanities. DS/CN is published by the Society for Digital Humanities / Société pour l’étude des médias interactifs (SDH/SEMI), a partner in the Alliance of Digital Humanities Organisations (ADHO). DS/CN was founded for SDH/SEMI at the Electronic Textual Cultures Lab, University of Victoria, in 2008 by Ray Siemens and Christian Vandendorpe.

Discourse: Journal for Theoretical Studies in Media and Culture explores a variety of topics in contemporary cultural studies, theories of media and literature, and the politics of sexuality, including questions of language and psychoanalysis. The journal publishes valuable and innovative essays on a wide range of cultural phenomena, promoting theoretical approaches to literature, film, the visual arts, and related media.

Discourse & Society is a leading international peer-reviewed journal whose major aim is to publish outstanding research at the boundaries of discourse analysis and the social sciences. It focuses on explicit theory formation and analysis of the relationships between the structures of text, talk, language use, verbal interaction or communication, on the one hand, and social, political or cultural micro- and macrostructures and cognitive social representations, on the other. It is edited by Teun A. van Dijk.



Enculturation is a refereed journal devoted to contemporary theories of rhetoric, writing, and culture. We accept academic work in all media forms suitable for web-based publication, including conventional articles, videos, and multimedia projects. Submitted articles and projects are blind-reviewed and considered for publication on the understanding that they are not under consideration elsewhere. Traditional articles should be approximately 5000-7000 words long and reviews should be approximately 1000-2000 words. We also welcome submissions to our Responses section, which invites projects and essays that take up events, controversies, topics, themes, terms, and ideas. Responses are scholarly works that are theoretically informed but publicly accessible for wide audiences in a wide variety of media.

*Electronic Book Review is an open-access, peer-reviewed journal of critical writing produced and published by the emergent digital literary network. ebr threads include essays addressing a wide range of topics across the arts, sciences, and humanities. Our editors are particularly interested in critically savvy, in-depth work addressing the digital future of literature, theory, criticism, and the arts.

Eludamos is an international, multi-disciplined, biannual e-journal that publishes peer-reviewed articles that theoretically and/or empirically deal with digital games in their manifold appearances and their sociocultural-historical contexts. ELUDAMOS positions itself as a publication that fundamentally transgresses disciplinary boundaries. The aim is to join questions about and approaches to computer games from decidedly heterogeneous scientific contexts (for example cultural studies, media studies, (art) history, sociology, (social) psychology, and semiotics) and, thus, to advance the interdisciplinary discourse on digital games. This approach does not exclude questions about the distinct features of digital games an aesthetic and cultural form of articulation, on the contrary, the issue is to distinguish their media specific characteristics as well as their similarity to other forms of aesthetic and cultural practice. That way, the editors would like to contribute to the lasting distinction of international game studies as an academic discipline.

Ethics and Information Technology is a peer-reviewed journal dedicated to advancing the dialogue between moral philosophy and the field of information and communication technology (ICT). The journal aims to foster and promote reflection and analysis which is intended to make a constructive contribution to answering the ethical, social and political questions associated with the adoption, use, and development of ICT.



*The Fibreculture Journal is a peer reviewed international journal, first published in 2003 to explore issues and ideas within the Fibreculture network. The Fibreculture Journal now serves wider social formations across the international community. We work with those thinking critically about, and working with, contemporary digital and networked media.

*First Monday is one of the first openly accessible, peer–reviewed journals on the Internet, solely devoted to the Internet. Since its start in May 1996, First Monday has published 1,347 papers in 213 issues; these papers were written by 1,829 different authors. First Monday is indexed in Communication Abstracts, Computer & Communications Security Abstracts, DoIS, eGranary Digital Library, INSPEC, Information Science & Technology Abstracts, LISA, PAIS, and other services.

*Frontiers in Digital Humanities publishes articles on the most outstanding discoveries in all the research areas where computer science and the humanities intersect, with the aim to bring all relevant Digital Humanities areas together on a single, open-access platform.

Frontiers of Narrative Studies features articles reporting results of research in all branches of narrative studies, in-depth reviews of selected current literature in the field, and occasional guest editorials and reports. Its broad range of scholarship includes narratives across a variety of media, including literary writing, film and television, journalism, and graphic narratives. It welcomes theoretically sophisticated essays that examine narratives of all kinds from a host of critical, interdisciplinary, or cross-cultural perspectives. Particular emphasis is placed upon state-of-the-art research in the field of interdisciplinary narrative inquiries. The journal publishes original articles, interviews as well as book reviews. From time to time, Special Issues, devoted to topics of particular interest, are assembled by Guest Editors.

*Future Internet is a scholarly open access journal which provides an advanced forum for scientific studies related to Internet technologies and the information society. It publishes regular research papers, reviews and short communications. Our aim is to encourage scientists to publish their experimental and theoretical results in as much detail as possible. Therefore, there is no restriction on the length of the papers or the use of color figures. The full experimental details must be provided so that the results can be reproduced.



Game Studies explores the rich cultural genre of games; gives scholars a peer-reviewed forum for their ideas and theories; provides an academic channel for the ongoing discussions on games and gaming.

Grey Room brings together scholarly and theoretical articles from the fields of architecture, art, media, and politics to forge a cross-disciplinary discourse uniquely relevant to contemporary concerns. Publishing some of the most interesting and original work within these disciplines, Grey Room has positioned itself at the forefront of the most current aesthetic and critical debates. Featuring original articles, translations, interviews, dossiers, and academic exchanges, Grey Room’s emphasis on aesthetic practice and historical and theoretical discourse appeals to a wide range of readers, including architects, artists, scholars, students, and critics. Zeynep Çelik Alexander, Lucia Allais, Eric C.H. de Bruyn, Gabriella Coleman, Noam M. Elcott, John Harwood, Matthew C. Hunter, Editors.



Historical Materialism is a Marxist journal, appearing four times a year, based in London. Founded in 1997, it asserts that, notwithstanding the variety of its practical and theoretical articulations, Marxism constitutes the most fertile conceptual framework for analysing social phenomena, with an eye to their overhaul. In our selection of materials, we do not favour any one tendency, tradition or variant. Marx demanded the ‘merciless criticism of everything that exists’: for us that includes Marxism itself.

Historical Social Research is an international peer-reviewed journal for the application of formal methods in history. The application of formal methods to history covers quantitative and computer-assisted qualitative social research, historical sociology and social scientific history, cliometrical research, and historical informational science. In a broader sense, the field of Historical Social Research can be described as an inter-/ transdisciplinary paradigm. The HSR is user-, methods-, and data-orientated, with the journal focusing on inter- and transdisciplinary research. An international editorial board is in charge of the content and, thanks to close cooperation with the network partners and user organizations within the field of historical social research, the journal participates intensively in current research discussions.

History of the Present is a journal devoted to history as a critical endeavor. Its aim is twofold: to create a space in which scholars can reflect on the role history plays in establishing categories of contemporary debate by making them appear inevitable, natural, or culturally necessary; and to publish work that calls into question certainties about the relationship between past and present that are taken for granted by the majority of practicing historians. We seek to encourage the critical examination of history’s influence on politics and the politics of the discipline of history itself. No history journal currently published has devoted itself specifically to fostering this work and providing a dedicated forum for it. Indeed, at a moment when history, and the social sciences more generally, seems preoccupied with the fantasy of retrieving pre-critical empirical knowledge, a journal committed to history as a form of critique seems more necessary than ever. It is in the rigorous, theoretically-informed writing of history, based mainly on evidence from archives, texts, and other sources, rather than writing about “history” from an abstract philosophical or historiographical perspective, that our contributors will offer readers an alternative to approaches that predominate in existing journals.

*Human Computation is an international and interdisciplinary forum for the electronic publication and print archiving of high-quality scholarly articles in all areas of human computation, which concerns the design or analysis of information processing systems in which humans participate as computational elements.

Human IT is a multi-disciplinary and scholarly journal with the goal of bringing forth new research and discussion about digital media as communicative, aesthetic, and ludic instruments. The journal is closely aligned with the new field of research which is alternatively referred to as humanities computing, social informatics, or informatica umanistica. We welcome contributions from the humanities, the social, behavioural, and natural sciences, as well as technology. Human IT aspires to be a forum for new research which risks falling outside of the borders of intra-disciplinary channels of publication as a result of its multi-disciplinary approach or unorthodox choice of subject. A consequence of this interdisciplinary ambition is that Human IT is published jointly by the departments of the University College of Borås. It also works with an extended editorial board which includes representatives from many different scholarly disciplines, practices, and countries.

Humanist Studies & the Digital Age is devoted to the reformulation of received philological and philosophical ideas of writing and reading literary works, motivated by the advent of electronic texts. The journal encourages new theoretical engagements based on comparative media studies, translations and interdisciplinary approaches to a new humanist philology, and a new humanist philosophy, made possible by digital technology. While the Editorial Board considers studies on Petrarch and the humanist age in all its manifestations and the Oregon Petrarch Open Book the seminal topics of discussion of HUMANIST STUDIES & THE DIGITAL AGE, we also encourage submissions that investigate more generally the interface of philological, interpretative, and digital inquiry.

*Hyperrhiz is an open access publication produced twice-yearly along with our parent journal Rhizomes: Cultural Studies in Emerging Knowledge and our monograph series project Electric Press. We welcome submissions of net art, new media scholarship and criticism, and reviews of media-related books or blogs. For submission criteria, please read our latest call for papers and our guidelines for submissions.



IEEE Annals of the History of Computing serves as a record of vital contributions which recount, preserve, and analyze the history of computing and the impact of computing on society. Where possible, first hand accounts of events and activities are recorded with minimal editorial change, and scholarly reports of analyses of the historical record from archives and personal contact are published so as to better understand both the past and the future of our field.

Information & Culture: A Journal of History publishes high-quality, peer reviewed articles on the history of information. The journal honors its (45+ year) heritage by continuing to publish in the areas of library, archival, museum, conservation, and information science history. However, the journal’s scope has been broadened significantly beyond these areas to include the historical study of any topic that would fall under the purview of any of the modern interdisciplinary schools of information, such as the school in which the journal is edited, the School of Information at The University of Texas at Austin. In keeping with the spirit of the information schools, the work is human centered and looks at the interactions of people, organizations, and societies with information and technologies. Social and cultural context of information and information technology, viewed from an historical perspective, is at the heart of the journal’s interests. Typical papers might focus, among other topics, on the histories of information institutions, academic domains, professions, work, and societies. The intention is to juxtapose papers on a wide variety of topics related to the history of information so as to stimulate connections that have not been made, for example between the research of library historians, historians of computing, labor historians, gender historians, economic historians, business historians, political and diplomatic historians, cultural studies scholars, critical theorists, and science and technology scholars.

The Information Society is key critical forum for leading edge analysis of the impacts, policies, system concepts, and methodologies related to information technologies and changes in society and culture. Some of the key information technologies include computers and telecommunications; the sites of social change include homelife, workplaces, schools, communities and diverse organizations, as well as new social forms in cyberspace.

International Journal of Communication is an online, multi-media, academic journal that adheres to the highest standards of peer review and engages established and emerging scholars from anywhere in the world. The International Journal of Communication is an interdisciplinary journal that, while centered in communication, is open and welcoming to contributions from the many disciplines and approaches that meet at the crossroads that is communication study. We encourage readers to REGISTER now.

*International Journal for Digital Art History is an online, open access journal that welcomes articles from art historians, curators, conservators, artists, information scientists, and authors from other related disciplines who are concerned with questions around this topic.

International Journal of Digital Curation is entirely devoted to papers, articles and news items on curation of digital objects and related issues.

International Journal of Digital Humanities is a peer-reviewed academic journal with a focus on digital media and the development, application and reflection of digital research methodology in the Humanities. It is concerned with the history, current practice and theory of Digital Humanities.

Image & Narrative is peer-reviewed e-journal on visual narratology and word and image studies in the broadest sense of the term. It does not focus on a narrowly defined corpus or theoretical framework, but questions the mutual shaping of literary and visual cultures. Beside tackling theoretical issues, it is a platform for reviews of real life examples. Each issue features three parts: 1) a thematic cluster, guest-edited by specialized scholars in the field; 2) a selection of various articles; 3) reviews of recent publications. Image [&] Narrative is a bilingual journal, which publishes contributions in either English or French, and which fosters cross-cultural and interdisciplinary dialogue between linguistic and scientific traditions.



Jahrbuch für Computerphilologie. Online bietet ein Forum für die Diskussion der vielfältigen Möglichkeiten, den Computer in der literaturwissenschaftlichen Arbeit einzusetzen: z.B. für die computergestützte Inhaltsanalyse und Stiluntersuchung, für computerunterstützte und elektronische Editionen, für digitale Fachinformationen, Hypertexterstellung und -analyse u.a.m. Der größere Teil der hier erscheinenden Aufsätze und Rezensionen wird auch im Jahrbuch für Computerphilologie (mentis Verlag) veröffentlicht. Die Online-Version der Texte und deren Druckfasssung sind nach der Veröffentlichung des Jahrbuchs textidentisch.

The Jefferson Journal of Science and Culture was founded on the belief that the cross-pollination of various disciplines will be a crucial factor in the advance of scholarship. To facilitate and focus such exchange, this bi-annual journal is dedicated to publishing articles in each edition, which address a specific topic of broader interest. Scholars from various fields are expected not to dispense with the robes of their specialty but to allow their disciplinary expertise to make an impact beyond its customary bounds.

The Journal for the History of Knowledge is an open access, peer-reviewed journal devoted to the history of knowledge in its broadest sense. This includes the study of science, but also of indigenous, artisanal, and other types of knowledge as well as the history of knowledge developed in the humanities and social sciences. Special attention is paid to interactions and processes of demarcation between science and other forms of knowledge. Contributions may deal with the history of concepts of knowledge, the study of knowledge making practices and institutions and sites of knowledge production, adjudication, and legitimation (including universities). Contributions which highlight the relevance of the history of knowledge to current policy concerns (for example, by historicizing and problematizing concepts such as the “knowledge society”) are particularly welcome.

Journal of the Association for Information Science and Technology is a leading international forum for peer-reviewed research in information science. For more than half a century, JASIST has provided intellectual leadership by publishing original research that focuses on the production, discovery, recording, storage, representation, retrieval, presentation, manipulation, dissemination, use, and evaluation of information and on the tools and techniques associated with these processes. The Journal welcomes rigorous work of an empirical, experimental, ethnographic, conceptual, historical, socio-technical, policy-analytic, or critical-theoretical nature. JASIST also commissions in-depth review articles (“Advances in Information Science”) and reviews of print and other media.

Journal of Broadcasting & Electronic Media is the scholarly journal published quarterly by the Broadcast Education Association. Considered one of the leading publications in the Communication field, the Journal contains timely articles about new developments, trends and research in electronic media written by academicians, researchers and other electronic media professionals.

*Journal of Comparative Research in Sociology and Anthropology is an online, open access, peer-reviewed publication edited by the Department of Sociology and the Doctoral School of Sociology of the University of Bucharest. Compaso aims to support the exploration of the mutual constitution of social realities and forms of knowledge, by drawing attention to their multiplicity and complicity in action. The Journal publishes original research encouraging a comparative approach that musters and confronts multiple strands of theoretical orientation, methods, materials, pieces of research or other social realities. We encourage the submission of research articles that answer theoretically informed questions with sound argumentation based on empirical data, using qualitative or quantitative analyses. The Journal also publishes research notes, review articles, theoretical essays, and book reviews relevant for comparative research.

*Journal of Cultural Analytics is an open-access journal about the study of culture using computational and quantitative methods.

Journal of Data Mining and Digital Humanities is concerned with the intersection of computing and the disciplines of the humanities, with tools provided by computing such as data visualization, information retrieval, statistics, text mining by publishing scholarly work beyond the traditional humanities.

The Journal of Electronic Publishing is a forum for research and discussion about contemporary publishing practices, and the impact of those practices upon users. Our contributors and readers are publishers, scholars, librarians, journalists, students, technologists, attorneys, and others with an interest in the methods and means of contemporary publishing. At its inception in January 1995, JEP carved out an important niche by recognizing that print communication was in the throes of significant change, and that digital communication would become an important—and in some cases predominant—means for transmitting published information.

Journal of Human-Robot Interaction aims to be the leading peer-reviewed nterdisciplinary journal of human-robot interaction. Publication preference is given to articles that contribute to the state of the art or advance general knowledge, have broad interest, and are written to be intelligible to a wide range of audiences. JHRI encourages submission of well-written papers from all fields, including robotics, computer science, engineering, design, and the behavioral and social sciences. Published scholarly papers can address topics including how people interact with robots and robotic technologies, how to improve these interactions and make new kinds of interaction possible, and the effects of such interactions on organizations or society. The editors are also interested in receiving proposals for special issues on particular technical problems or that leverage research in HRI to advance other areas such as social computing, consumer behavior, health, and education.t the leading peer-reviewed interdisciplinary journal of human-robot interaction. Publication preference is given to articles that contribute to the state of the art or advance general knowledge, have broad interest, and are written to be intelligible to a wide range of audiences.

*Journal of Interactive Humanities is a peer-reviewed, open access journal that provides an important forum for the development of new methods of outreach such as interactive games and media for museums, digitizing archives, cultural heritage preservation, and other endeavors in the humanities. Articles explore the intersection between narrative, interactive media, material culture, education and public outreach within the humanities from a variety of perspectives.

*The Journal of Interactive Technology and Pedagogy promotes open scholarly discourse around critical and creative uses of digital technology in teaching, learning, and research. Educational institutions have often embraced instrumentalist conceptions and market-driven implementations of technology that overdetermine its uses in academic environments. Such approaches underestimate the need for critical engagement with the integration of technological tools into pedagogical practice. The JITP endeavors to counter these trends by recentering questions of pedagogy in our discussions of technology in higher education. The journal also works to change what counts as scholarship—and how it is presented, disseminated, and reviewed—by allowing contributors to develop their ideas, publish their work, and engage their readers using multiple formats.

*Journal of Media Innovation is an open access journal that explores changes in media technologies, media policies, organizational structures, media management, media production, journalism, media services, and usages.

The Journal of Librarianship and Scholarly Communication seeks to share useful innovations, both in thought and in practice, with the aim of encouraging scholarly exchange and the subsequent benefits that are borne of scrutiny, experimentation and debate. As modes of scholarly communication, the technologies and economics of publishing and the roles of libraries evolve, it is our hope that the work shared in the journal will inform practices that strengthen librarianship and that increase access to the “common Stock of Knowledge.”

*Journal of Media Innovation is an open access journal that explores changes in media technologies, media policies, organizational structures, media management, media production, journalism, media services, and usages.

The Journal of Open Archaeology Data (JOAD) features peer reviewed data papers describing archaeology datasets with high reuse potential.

The Journal of Open Humanities Data (JOHD) features peer reviewed publications describing humanities data or techniques with high potential for reuse.

Journal of Peer Production seeks high-quality contributions from researchers and practitioners of peer production. We understand peer production as a mode of commons-based and oriented production in which participation is voluntary and predicated on the self-selection of tasks. Notable examples are the collaborative development of Free Software projects and of the Wikipedia online encyclopedia.

The Journal of Religion, Media and Digital Culture is an open access, peer-reviewed academic journal, publishing three issues each year. JRMDC publishes original work that considers any aspect of the relationship between religion and digital media. Published articles should contribute new insights to debates in the social sciences or digital humanities. Studies of any religious tradition are welcomed.

Journal on Computing and Cultural Heritage (JOCCH) publishes papers of significant and lasting value in all areas relating to the use of information and communication technologies (ICT) in support of Cultural Heritage. The journal encourages the submission of manuscripts that demonstrate innovative use of technology for the discovery, analysis, interpretation and presentation of cultural material, as well as manuscripts that illustrate applications in the Cultural Heritage sector that challenge the computational technologies and suggest new research opportunities in computer science. (JOCCH) publishes papers of significant and lasting value in all areas relating to the use of information and communication technologies (ICT) in support of Cultural Heritage. The journal encourages the submission of manuscripts that demonstrate innovative use of technology for the discovery, analysis, interpretation and presentation of cultural material, as well as manuscripts that illustrate applications in the Cultural Heritage sector that challenge the computational technologies and suggest new research opportunities in computer science. JOCCH is published by the Association for Computing Machinery.



*Kairos: A Journal of Rhetoric, Technology, and Pedagogy is a refereed open-access online journal exploring the intersections of rhetoric, technology, and pedagogy. The journal reaches a wide audience—currently 45,000 readers per month—hailing from Ascension Island to Zimbabwe (and from every top-level domain country code in between); our international readership typically runs about 4,000 readers per month. Kairos publishes bi-annually, in August and January, with regular special issues in May.

KULA: Knowledge Creation, Dissemination, and Preservation Studies is a peer-reviewed, open access journal, encouraging the formation of a multi-disciplinary community of scholars studying human knowledge processes through the ages, understanding their role in human civilizations, and projecting them into the future from both humanistic and technological perspectives.



Lateral is the publishing platform for the Cultural Studies Association (CSA). Our aims are to support, leverage, and organize the capacities of those affiliated with CSA to develop critical forms of publishing that are commensurate with innovative approaches to knowledge making, political intervention, and material forms of cultural expression. Lateral focuses on providing a place of experimentation in the range of material forms so that the knowing, feeling, sensibility we ascribe to the cultural can find an elastic and sustainable outlet for expression. In short, Lateral is interested in recasting both the form and content of what cultural studies can be.

Lexicon Philosophicum is new online journal edited by the CNR’s Institute for the European Intellectual Lexicon and the History of Ideas, Rome. The Institute for the European Intellectual Lexicon and the History of Ideas (ILIESI) is going to launch a new online journal: Lexicon Philosophicum,which aims to contribute essays, short notes, and book-reviews to the history of ideas by focussing on philosophical texts and terminolgy. A specific section will be devoted to digital philosophy. The journal will have an interdisciplinary character, and will welcome contributions from philosophers, historians, philologists, and linguists.



MedieKultur: Journal of Media and Communication Research is a double-blind peer reviewed journal published by SMID (Association of media researchers in Denmark). The aim of MedieKultur is to contribute to critical reflection and the development of theories and methods within media and communication research. MedieKultur publishes works of relevance to the community of researchers in Denmark exploring media and communication in political, economic, cultural, historic, aesthetic and social contexts. MedieKultur does not represent particular theories or methods, but rather focuses on innovative perspectives and clear argumentation.MedieKultur publishes theme issues with the aim of bringing Danish and international media and communication research into dialogue. Accordingly, MedieKultur is a publication forum for Danish and international researchers, and papers as well as reviews of relevant contributions (books, blogs, websites and the like) can be submitted written in English, Danish, Swedish and Norwegian. The journal addresses students, educators and researchers at relevant educational and research institutions as well as individuals working in the media business.

Media-N is blind peer-reviewed, invitational, and open to submissions in the form of theoretical papers, reports, and reviews on new media artworks. The journal provides a forum for national and international New Media Caucus members and non-members featuring their scholarly research, artworks and projects.The mission of the electronic and print journals is to promote academic inquiry; to reflect the wide variety of themes and areas in new media research; to further the evolving discourses related to theory and practice; to showcase the work of new media artists and their presentation environments; and to investigate the issues surrounding education and new media. The journal has published articles by influential new media theorists and practitioners such as: Mark Amerika, Sarah Cook, Amy Franceschini, Lynn Hershman Leeson, Jennifer and Kevin McCoy, Ken Rinaldo, Laurence A. Rickels, Cornelia Sollfrank, and Faith Wilding.

Multimedia & Technology Reviews The ARLIS/NA Multimedia & Technology Reviews target projects, products, events, and issues within the broad realm of multimedia and technology related to arts scholarship, research, and librarianship. While assessing current products and projects, these reviews are also designed to engage the membership in a conversation about how technologies and multimedia are being or can be deployed within our profession and by our constituents. The reviews are published bi-monthly.



NANO is an interdisciplinary academic journal whose goal is to invigorate humanities discourse by publishing brief, peer-reviewed reports with a fast turnaround enabled by digital technologies.

Narrative is the official journal of the International Society for the Study of Narrative. Narrative’s broad range of scholarship includes the English, American, and European novel, nonfiction narrative, film, and narrative as used in performance art.

*NECSUS European Journal of Media Studies is an international, double blind peer-reviewed journal of media studies connected to NECS (European Network for Cinema and Media Studies) and published by Amsterdam University Press. The journal is multidisciplinary and strives to bring together the best work in the field of media studies across the humanities and social sciences. We aim to publish research that matters and that improves the understanding of media and culture inside and outside the academic community.

New American Notes Online The goal at NANO is to invigorate humanities discourse by publishing brief, peer-reviewed reports with a fast turnaround enabled by new technologies. We welcome original notes from all fields in the humanities, particularly literature, film, history, music, rhetoric, philosophy, art, and digital humanities. We also welcome views from other disciplines that include, but are not limited to: psychology, sociology, engineering, various fields of technology, the hard sciences, and business. Each issue focuses on a special topic designed to encourage new interpretations and new possibilities. We abjure jargon, pandering, and ad hominem responses. Our ethos is brevity, clarity, and elegance. We do not accept fiction or poetry; we do accept images, videos, and sound recordings used in the presentation of notes. NANO welcomes creative reflections, spirited debate, and cross-disciplinary dialogue.

New Directions in the Humanities provide a space for dialogue and publication of new knowledge which builds on the past traditions of the humanities whilst setting a renewed agenda for their future. The humanities are a domain of learning, reflection and action, and a place of dialogue between and across epistemologies, perspectives and content areas. It is in these unsettling places that the humanities might be able to unburden modern knowledge systems of their restrictive narrowness. Discussions in the New Directions in the Humanities Collection range from the broad and speculative to the microcosmic and empirical. Their over-riding concern, however, is to redefine our understandings of the human and mount a case for the disciplinary practices of the humanities. At a time when the dominant rationalisms are running a course that often seem to draw humanity towards less than satisfactory ends, these journals reopen the question of the human—for highly pragmatic as well as redemptory reasons.

New Media & Society is a top-ranked, peer-reviewed, international journal that publishes key research from communication, media and cultural studies, as well as sociology, geography, anthropology, economics, the political and information sciences and the humanities. It is committed to high-quality research that explores the relationship between theory, policy and practice. emerges in part out of interest in a set of theoretical topics – the ontology of the work of art, the question of intentionality, the ongoing appeal of different and sometimes competing materialisms – and in part out of opposition to the dominant accounts of those topics. Today, the various theoretical forms of neoliberalism – from the postmodern to the posthuman, from the new historicism to the new pluralism – have become so pervasive that they are nearly invisible. seeks first to make them visible and then to make them less pervasive. Our goal is to criticize what is and replace it with what we think ought to be. is an online peer-reviewed quarterly journal of scholarship in the humanities, plus poetry, editorials, reviews, visual art and more. also features “the Tank,” a forum for comment on provocative new scholarly work.



*Open Library of the Humanities is a trans-disciplinary open-access journal with no author fees, professional digital preservation, DOIs and Committee on Publication Ethics-approved peer-review practices.



Palabra Clave es un espacio para la difusión de nuevo conocimiento como resultado de la investigación y la reflexión sobre temas vinculados con la comunicación y su relación con la sociedad. El contenido tiene un enfoque científico, analítico y crítico, soportado en el humanismo y con claros aportes al desarrollo y a la solución, desde la comunicación, de los problemas de la sociedad.

Philological Encounters is a double-blind peer-reviewed journal dedicated to the historical and philosophical critique of philology. The journal encourages critical and comparative perspectives that integrate textual scholarship and the study of language from across the world. Alongside four issues a year, monographs and/ or collected volumes will occasionally be published as supplements to the journal. The journal is open to contributions in all fields studying the history of textual practices, hermeneutics and philology, philological controversies, and the intellectual and global history of writing, archiving, tradition-making and publishing. Neither confined to any discipline nor bound by any geographical or temporal limits, Philological Encounters takes as its point of departure the growing concern with the global significance of philology and the potential of historically conscious and politically critical philology to challenge exclusivist notions of the self and the canon. Philological Encounters welcomes innovative and critical contributions in the form of articles as well as review articles, usually of two or three related books, and preferably from different disciplines.

Philosophy and Technology addresses the expanding scope and unprecedented impact of technologies, in order to improve the critical understanding of the conceptual nature and practical consequences, and hence provide the conceptual foundations for their fruitful and sustainable developments. The journal welcomes high-quality submissions, regardless of the tradition, school of thought or disciplinary background from which they derive.

*PLOS ONE features reports of original research from all disciplines within science and medicine. By not excluding papers on the basis of subject area, PLOS ONE facilitates the discovery of the connections between papers whether within or between disciplines.

Poetics is an interdisciplinary journal of theoretical and empirical research on culture, the media and the arts. Particularly welcome are papers that make an original contribution to the major disciplines - sociology, psychology, media and communication studies, and economics - within which promising lines of research on culture, media and the arts have been developed.

Popular Communication provides a forum for the scholarly investigation, analysis, and dialogue on communication symbols, forms, phenomena, and strategic systems of symbols within the context of contemporary popular culture. Popular Communication publishes articles on all aspects of popular communication texts, artifacts, audiences, events, and practices, including the Internet, youth culture, representation, fandom, film, sports, spectacles, the digital revolution, sexuality, advertising/consumer culture, television, radio, music, magazines, and dance. The journal welcomes diverse theoretical and methodological perspectives within the tradition of cultural studies.

*The Programming Historian 2 is a tutorial-based open access textbook designed to teach humanists practical computer programming skills that are immediately useful to real research needs. But we haven’t stopped there. PH2 is also a community-driven collaborative textbook. We welcome lessons and lesson ideas from anyone who thinks they have a programming skill or technique that they’d like to share. All of our lessons are peer-reviewed before they are incorporated as part of the live project to ensure only high quality work reaches our learners.

Public Culture is a peer-reviewed interdisciplinary journal of cultural studies, sponsored by the Institute for Public Knowledge. The journal provides a forum for the discussion of the places and occasions where cultural, social, and political differences emerge as public phenomena, manifested in everything from highly particular and localized events in popular or folk culture to global advertising, consumption, and information networks. Artists, activists, and both well-established and younger scholars, from across the humanities and social sciences and around the world, present some of their most innovative and exciting work in the pages of Public Culture.



Reviews in Digital Humanities is a peer-reviewed journal that evaluates digital humanities work and its outputs. It aims to foster useful scholary discourse on digital scholarship. The journal publishes both project overviews by project directors as well as peer reviews from members of the digital humanities communities. The journal seeks to publish information about projects including, but not limited to, digital archives, multimedia or multimodal scholarship, digital exhibits, visualizations, digital games, digital tools, and digital projects covering a wide range of methods, disciplines, scopes, and scales related to the humanities.

Rhetoric Review is a scholarly interdisciplinary journal of rhetoric, publishes in all areas of rhetoric and writing and provides a professional forum for its readers to consider and discuss current topics and issues. The journal publishes manuscripts that explore the breadth and depth of the discipline, including history, theory, writing, praxis, philosophy, professional writing, rhetorical criticism, cultural studies, multiple literacies, technology, literature, public address, graduate education, and professional issues.

*rhizomes oppose the idea that knowledge must grow in a tree structure from previously accepted ideas. New thinking need not follow established patterns. Rhizomes promotes experimental work located outside current disciplines, work that has no proper location. As our name suggests, works written in the spirit of Deleuzian approaches are welcomed but not required. We are not interested in publishing texts that establish their authority merely by affirming what is already believed. Instead, we encourage migrations into new conceptual territories resulting from unpredictable juxtapositions.

RIDE is a review journal dedicated to digital editions and resources. RIDE aims to direct attention to digital editions and to provide a forum in which expert peers criticise and discuss the efforts of digital editors in order to improve current practices and advance future developments. It will do so by asking its reviewers to pay attention not only to the traditional virtues and vices of any edition, but also to the progressing methodology and its technical implications. Read more about RIDE in our editorial.



Science, Technology, & Human Values is a peer-reviewed, international, interdisciplinary journal containing research, analyses and commentary on the development and dynamics of science and technology, including their relationship to politics, society and culture. The journal provides you with work from scholars in a diverse range of disciplines across the social sciences. Among the disciplines you will find in Science, Technology, & Human Values are: political science, sociology, environmental studies, anthropology, literature, history, economics, and philosophy. Donna Haraway and Bruno Latour among current / past editorial board members.

*Sociological Science is an open-access, online, peer-reviewed, international journal for social scientists committed to advancing a general understanding of social processes. Sociological Science welcomes original research and commentary from all subfields of sociology, and does not privilege any particular theoretical or methodological approach. Manuscripts of all types of sociological scholarship are welcome, including but not restricted to interview-based and observational ethnography, comparative historical analysis, lab and field experiments, computational modeling and simulation, textual analysis, formal theory, and quantitative statistical analyses.

Social Science Computer Review is an interdisciplinary journal covering social science instructional and research applications of computing, as well as societal impacts of information technology. Published quarterly, topics include: artificial intelligence, business, computational social science theory, computer-assisted survey research, computer-based qualitative analysis, computer simulation, economic modeling, electronic modeling, electronic publishing, geographic information systems, instructional media, instrumentation and research tools, public administration, social impacts of computing and telecommunications, software evaluation, and world-wide web resources for social scientists.

Spheres: Journal for Digital Cultures is concerned with contemporary, historical and emerging discussions about ‘Digital Cultures’ and exploring the theoretical, political and social stakes within these debates by reassembling key concepts like public spheres, media spheres and atmospheres./*

Surveillance & Society is an international, interdisciplinary, open access, peer-reviewed journal of Surveillance Studies, aiming to publish innovative and transdisciplinary work on surveillance; encourage understanding of approaches to surveillance in different academic disciplines; promote understanding of surveillance in wider society; and encourage policy and political debate about surveillance.

sx archipelagos sx archipelagos is the latest born-digital articulation of the Small Axe Project. It is a peer-reviewed publication platform devoted to creative exploration, debate, and critical thinking about and through digital practices in contemporary scholarly and artistic work in and on the Caribbean.



Teknocultura aborda el creciente protagonismo de la tecnología en contextos de comunicación y movilización social a través de una mirada crítica. Atiende a las maneras complejas en las que la tecnología y los nuevos medios sociales de comunicación, como sistemas de significación, reestructuran la vida social, económica, política y cultural. Para ello ofrece vías de discusión de estas problemáticas a partir de artículos destinados a la comunicación de resultados de investigaciones originales y ensayos innovadores.

TEXT: An Interdisciplinary Annual of Textual Studies endeavors to investigate the meaning and implications of textuality is designed to widen our understanding of how new developments in fields like codicology, material philology, art history, musicology and cultural studies are redefining and integrating our notions of what constitutes a text in diverse cultural contexts.

*Textshop Experiments is an open access journal that aims to extend the work of Greg Ulmer and to foster experimental works that invent, operate in, or analyze the apparatus of Electracy. We welcome innovative and hybrid works in new media and original scholarship on reading and writing, rhetoric, and culture.

Textual Practice is Britain’s principal international journal of radical literary studies, continually pressing theory into new engagements. Today, as customary relations among disciplines and media are questioned and transformed, Textual Practice works at the turning points of theory with politics, history and texts. It is intrigued by the processes through which hitherto marginal cultures of ethnicity and sexuality are becoming conceptually central, and by the consequences of these diverse disturbances for educational and cultural institutions.

Theory, Culture & Society builds upon the heritage of the classic founders of social theory and examines the ways in which this tradition has been reshaped by a new generation of theorists.

Thresholds is a digital journal for criticism in the spaces between, expected to debut Summer 2016. The journal’s platform bears witness to the dynamic processes that constitute reading and writing by way of a split-screen digital architecture. On the left side of the screen, we publish short essays (essayer — trial, attempt, test). The right side of the screen is populated by the various text fragments, images, audio, and video clips that inspired the author and propelled the corresponding work. Unlike a footnote or endnote, these fragments are not explicitly harnessed to the essay’s main body; they do not rustle the reader toward a specific interpretative conclusion. Instead, they invite the reader to engage in a series of generative traversals across the central threshold. In this way, thresholds models criticism as a restless and unruly venture that takes place in the spaces between readers, writers, and texts.

Transformations is an independent, double-blind peer-reviewed electronic journal addressing the transformative processes of new technologies and mediating practices that change the way we think, feel and interact with others both in a contemporary and historical sense. We welcome writing from the perspective of cultural theory, critical philosophy, aesthetics, media studies and other humanities approaches.



Vectors maps the multiple contours of daily life in an unevenly digital era, crystallizing around themes that highlight the social, political, and cultural stakes of our increasingly technologically-mediated existence. As such, the journal speaks both implicitly and explicitly to key debates across varied disciplines, including issues of globalization, mobility, power, and access. Operating at the intersection of culture, creativity, and technology, the journal focuses on the myriad ways technology shapes, transforms, reconfigures, and/or impedes social relations, both in the past and in the present.

*View, also known as the Journal of European Television History and Culture, is the first peer-reviewed, multi-media and open access e-journal in the field of European television history and culture. It offers an international platform for outstanding academic research and archival reflection on television as an important part of our European cultural heritage. With its interdisciplinary profile, the journal is open to many disciplinary perspectives on European television – including television history, media studies, media sociology, cultural studies and television studies.



*Die Zeitschrift für digitale Geisteswissenschaften ist ein innovatives Forschungsperiodikum, das sich Themen an der Schnittstelle von geisteswissenschaftlicher und digitaler Forschung widmet. Adaptionen von Informatik und Informationswissenschaft eröffnen der Gesamtheit der Geisteswissenschaften neue Wege der Wissenserschließung, tragen zur Etablierung neuer Forschungsansätze bei und liefern neue Möglichkeiten der Auf- und Nachbereitung von Quellen, Dokumenten, Daten und Medien.


Last updated: September 13, 2019