The Journal of Men’s Studies publishes the best research—both theoretical and empirical—in the emergent men’s studies field, recognizing the varied influences of class, culture, race, and sexual orientation on defining men’s experiences. The journal’s cross-disciplinary and cross-cultural character disseminates material by men’s studies scholars from various perspectives (political, social, cultural, and historical) as well as various disciplines (anthropology, sociology, history, psychology, literature, theology).
Along with regular articles (approximately 6,000 to 8,000 words), The Journal of Men’s Studies routinely publishes book reviews (approximately 750 words).
The Journal of Men’s Studies is a scholarly, peer-reviewed journal devoted to providing an interdisciplinary forum for the critical discussion of issues involving men and masculinities and for disseminating new knowledge about men’s lives to a broad audience that includes scholars, practitioners, researchers, policy makers, and students.
|James Doyle, PhD||Roane State Community College|
|Arthur Flannigan Saint-Aubin||Occidental College, Romance Language and Literature|
|Diederik F. Janssen||Independent Researcher, Men's and Boyhood Studies; Medical History|
|Jonathan A. Allan||Brandon University, Canada, Gender and Women’s Studies|
|Stephen B. Boyd||Wake Forest University, Religious Studies|
|Saayan Chattopadhyay||University of Calcutta, India, Journalism & Mass Communication|
|J. Michael Clark||Independent Researcher, Gay Theology|
|Jeff W. Cohen||University of Washington, Tacoma, Criminal Justice|
|Carmen M. Cusack||Keiser University and Nova Southeastern University, US, Criminal Justice|
|Murray Drummond||University of South Australia, School of Health Sciences|
|Glenn E. Good||University of Missouri, Columbia, Psychology|
|Whitney Harris||Minnesota State Colleges and Universities, US, Diversity and Equity|
|Kylo-Patrick R. Hart||Texas Christian University, US, Film and Media Studies|
|Douglas Hindman||Private Practice, Men’s Issues/Treatment|
|Mark Justad||Guilford College, Center for Principled Problem Solving|
|Nedra R. Lander||University of Ottawa, Canada, Psychiatry|
|Merle Longwood||Siena College, Religious Studies|
|James P. Maurino||SUNY-Empire State College, Buffalo, Counseling Psychology|
|William McCarthy||University of North Carolina Wilmington, History|
|Mark McCormack||Durham University, UK|
|Don McCreary||Defence R&D Canada, Toronto, Canada|
|Xuan Truong T. Nguyen||Independent Scholar, US, American Studies|
|James O’Neil||University of Connecticut, Storrs, Psychology and Family Studies|
|Joseph H. Pleck||University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign, Human Development and Family Studies, Retired|
|Don Sabo||D’Youville College, Sociology|
|Edward H. Thompson, Jr.||College of Holy Cross, Sociology and Anthropology|
|Suen Yiu Tung||The Chinese University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong, Sexualities and Ageing|
Submissions must be sent electronically to https://mc.manuscriptcentral.com/men.
The Journal of Men’s Studies publishes regular articles (7,500 to 8,500 words) and brief reports (2,500 to 3,000 words). Authors should prepare manuscripts according to the Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association (6th ed., 2009). Formatting instructions and instructions on the preparation of abstracts, text with designated headers (A-level through C-level), references, tables, and figures appear in the Manual. All copy must be double-spaced.
Abstract and keywords.
All manuscripts must include an abstract containing a maximum of 120 words typed on a separate page. After the abstract, please supply up to five keywords or brief phrases.
References should be listed in alphabetic order (also double-spaced). Each listed reference should be cited in the text, and each text citation should be listed in the References. Basic formats are as follows:
Chua, P., & Fujino, D. C. (1999). Negotiating new Asian-American masculinities: Attitudes and gender expectations. The Journal of Men’s Studies, 7, 391-413.
Article in an Internet-only journal:
Gordon, R. (2004, June 15). The men among us. Library Journal.com. Retrieved October 15, 2006, from http://www.libraryjournal.com/article/CA423789.html
Lee, T. (2007). A new path at midlife: Transformative relationship & story for men. Harriman, TN: Men’s Studies Press.
Chapter in a book:
Pleck, J. H. (1995). The gender role strain paradigm: An update. In R. F. Levant & W. S. Pollack (Eds.), A new psychology of men (pp. 11-32). New York: Basic Books.
Davis, F. (1987). Antecedents and consequents of gender role conflict: An empirical test of sex role strain analysis (Doctoral dissertation, Ohio State University, 1987). Dissertation Abstracts International, 48(11), 3443.
Graphic files are accepted if supplied as Tiff files (.tiff). High-quality printouts are needed for all figures. The minimum line weight for line art is 0.5 point for optimal printing.
The Journal of Men’s Studies uses a masked review process. Authors are asked to include all identifying information in the cover letter, including the manuscript title, the authors’ names, institutional affiliations, and e-mail addresses. The first page of the manuscript should include only the article’s title, abstract, and keywords. Footnotes containing information that would reveal the authors’ identity and/or affiliation should be removed. Every effort should be made to see that the manuscript itself contains no clues to the author’s identity.
When an article has been accepted, authors are required to obtain and provide to the editor all necessary permissions to reproduce in print and electronic form any copyrighted work, including, for example, photographs of people.
Our policy prohibits an author from submitting the same manuscript for concurrent consideration by two or more publications. Our policy also prohibits publication of a manuscript that has already been published in whole or substantial part elsewhere. Authors of manuscripts describing research using human participants are required to comply with APA ethical standards in the treatment of human participants. Upon acceptance of a manuscript, authors must sign and return a copyright agreement.
SAGE Choice and Open Access
If you or your funder wish your article to be freely available online to nonsubscribers immediately upon publication (gold open access), you can opt for it to be included in SAGE Choice, subject to payment of a publication fee. The manuscript submission and peer review procedure is unchanged. On acceptance of your article, you will be asked to let SAGE know directly if you are choosing SAGE Choice. To check journal eligibility and the publication fee, please visit SAGE Choice. For more information on open access options and compliance at SAGE, including self author archiving deposits (green open access) visit SAGE Publishing Policies on our Journal Author Gateway.