JOURNAL OF RELIGIOUS AND SOCIO-CULTURAL (JRSC)
- The article has not been previously published in other journals or other places
- The article should be written in English (United State of America English) with a formal style and structure. This is because it is a fully peer-reviewed academic journal, so that an oral and informal language would not be accepted
- The article should be written in word document (MS word), 1,5 space (single space), 12pt Cambria,
- The article should be written between approximately 4,000 – 10,000 words including body text, all tables, figures, notes, and the reference list.
- The article has to be an original work of the author/s
- The author/s have responsibility to check thoroughly the accuracy of citation, grammar, table and figures before submission
- The author/s has responsibility to revise their article after receiving a review from the editorial boards.
- The author/s should register at the e-journal of JRSC before submitting their paper and fill the form completely.
- The article should be submitted via online submission at the e-journal of JRSC
- The articles will be reviewed by editorial boards
- The author should use a “template” provided by Analisa Journal (it can be downloaded from the JRSC website) to write their article.
STRUCTURE OF THE ARTICLE
- Author’s name, email address, author’s affiliation address
- Abstract (250 words maximum, it consists of background of the study, research method, and finding of the research)
- Keywords ( 3-5 words/phrases)
- Introduction (it consists of background statement, research questions, theoretical framework, literature review)
- Hypothesis (optional)
- Research method (it consist of data collecting method, research subject/object, data analysis, time and place of the research if the article based on the field research)
- Research findings and discussion
- Acknowledgement (optional)
- Index (optional)
- Title should be clear, short and concise that depicts the main concern of the article
- Title should contain the main variable of the research
- Title should be typed in bold and capital letter
2. Name of the author/s
- The author/s name should be typed below the title of the article without academic title
- The author/s address (affiliation address) should be typed below the name of the author/s
- The author/s email address should be typed below the author/s address
- If the author is more than one writer, it should be used a connecting word “and” not a symbol “&”
3. Abstract and keywords
- Abstract is the summary of article that consists of background of the study, data collecting method, data analysis method, research findings.
- Abstract should be written in one paragraph, single space and in italic (if in bahasa and English)
- Abstract should be no more than 250 words
- The word “abstract” should be typed in bold and italic
- Keywords should consist of 3-7 words or phrases.
- Keywords should be typed in italic (if in bahasa and English).
4. How to present table
- Title of the table should be typed above the table and align text to the left, 11pt font Cambria
- The word “table” and “number of the table” should be typed in bold, while title of the table should not be typed in bold (normal).
- Numbering for the title of table should use an Arabic word (1, 2, 3, and so forth)
- Table should be appeared align text to the left.
- To write the content of the table, it should be typed in 10pt font Cambria, 1.0 space.
- Table should not be presented in picture, it should be type in real table-office word formatting
- Source of the table should be typed below the table, align text to the left, 10pt font Cambria.
Table 4. Number of Rice, Corn and Sweet potato Production
Source: Badan Logistik Nasional, 2018.
5. How to present picture, graph, photo, and diagram
- Picture, graph, figure, photo and diagram should be placed at the center
- Number and title should be typed above the picture, graph, figure, photo and diagram.
- Number and the word of the picture, graph, figure, photo and diagram should be typed in bold, 11pt Georgia and at the centre, while title of them should be typed in normal (not bold).
- Number of the picture, graph, figure, photo and diagram should use an Arabic word (1, 2, 3 and so forth).
- Source of the picture, graph, figure, photo and diagram should be typed below the table, align text to the left, 10pt font Cambria.
- Picture, graph, figure, photo, and diagram should not be in colorful type, and in high resolution, minimum 300-dpi/1600 pixel (should be in white and black, or grey).
Indonesian teacher in school compared to others sectors (76,5% of the total employment)
Source: World Development Indicator, 2017
6. Research finding
This part consists of the research findings, including description of the collected data, analysis of the data, and interpretation of the data using the relevant theory.
7. Citation and Referencing system
All notes in the article must appear in the text as citations. A citation usually requires only the last name of the author(s), year of publication, and, sometimes, page numbers. For example: (Hefner 2009a: 45; Geertz 1966: 114). Explanatory footnotes may be included. All works cited must appear in the reference list at the end of the article. References must be arranged in alphabetical order (A-Z), and not separated by reference type or genre. In matter of citation and bibliographical style, Analisa follows the Chicago Citation Style, 17th Edition (Fullnote). The references should use a reference application management such as Mendeley.
Citation and References List
Example 1 – One Author
N: 1. Barnett R. Rubin, Afghanistan from the Cold War through the War on Terror (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013), 378.
B: Rubin, Barnett R. Afghanistan from the Cold War through the War on Terror. Oxford: Oxford University
Example 2 – One Editor
N: 1. R. G. Frey, ed., Utility and Rights (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1984), 95.
B: Frey, R. G., ed. Utility and Rights. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1984.
Multiple Authors or Editor (14.76)
Example 1 – Two or Three Authors
N: 1. Catherine Margaret Orr and Ann Braithwaite, Introducing Women's and Gender Studies: Concepts for Everyday Use (London: Routledge, 2014), 203.
B: Orr, Catherine Margaret, and Ann Braithwaite. Introducing Women's and Gender Studies: Concepts for
Everyday Use. London: Routledge, 2014.
Example 2 – Two or Three Editors
N: 1. Frank Tallett and D. J. B. Trim, eds., European Warfare, 1350-1750 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2010), 111-12.
B: Tallett, Frank, and D. J. B. Trim, eds. European Warfare, 1350-1750. Cambridge: Cambridge University
Example 3 – Four to Ten Authors or Editors
N: 1. Julie Evans et al., Equal Subjects, Unequal Rights: Indigenous Peoples in British Settler Societies (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2003), 29.
B: Evans, Julie, Patricia Grimshaw, David Philips, and Shurlee Swain. Equal Subjects, Unequal Rights:
Indigenous Peoples in British Settler Societies. Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2003.
Journal Article (14.168-14.187)
Example 1 – Print
N: 1. Jacalyn Duffin, "The Queen's Jews: Religion, Race, and Change in Twentieth-Century Canada," Canadian Journal of History 49, no. 3 (Winter 2014): 377-78.
B: Duffin, Jacalyn. "The Queen's Jews: Religion, Race, and Change in Twentieth-Century
Canada." Canadian Journal of History 49, no. 3 (Winter 2014): 369-94.
Example 2 – Electronic
N: 1. Jonathan Sullivan and Bettina Renz, "Representing China in the South Pacific," East Asia 29, no. 4 (December 2012): 380,
B: Sullivan, Jonathan, and Bettina Renz. "Representing China in the South Pacific." East Asia 29, no. 4
(December 2012): 377-90. https://doi-org.ezproxy.uleth.ca/10.1007/s12140-012-9177-0.
NOTE: If the article you're citing was authored by four or more people, list only the first first author in the note, followed by et al. All names should still be listed in the bibliography entry. See the Multiple Authors or Editors page of the Books section of this guide for an example. For articles with more than ten authors, include only the first seven in the bibliography, followed by et al.
Book Review (14.202)
N: 1. Richard E. Wagner, review of Austrian and German Economic Thought: From Subjectivism to Social Evolution, by Kiichiro Yagi, Journal of the History of Economic Thought 36, no. 3 (September 2014): 391, https://doi-org.ezproxy.uleth.ca/10.1017/S1053837214000443.
B: Wagner, Richard E. Review of Austrian and German Economic Thought: From Subjectivism to Social Evolution,
by Kiichiro Yagi. Journal of the History of Economic Thought 36, no. 3 (September 2014): 391-94.
Magazine Article (14.188-14.190)
Example 1 – Print
N: 1. James C. Kozlowski, "Residency Policy Sees Racial Discrimination Claim," Parks & Recreation, January 2015, 26.
B: Kozlowski, James C. "Residency Policy Sees Racial Discrimination Claim." Parks & Recreation, January
Example 2 – Electronic
N: 1. Mark Thompson, "An Extraordinary Pentagon 'Bull Session' Over ISIS," Time, February 23, 2015, http://time.com/3719570/ash-carter-isis-strategy/.
B: Thompson, Mark. "An Extraordinary Pentagon 'Bull Session' Over ISIS." Time, February 23, 2015.
Basic Webpage (14.207)
Example 1 – General Webpage
N: 1. "The History of the Golden Arches," McDonald's Corporation, accessed February 24, 2015, http://www.mcdonalds.ca/ca/en/our_story/our_history.html.
Example 2 – Wikipedia Article
N: 1. "Ferruginous Hawk," Wikipedia, Wikimedia Foundation, last modified November 8, 2017, 15:06, https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ferruginous_hawk.
NOTE: The Manual advises that "citations of website content can often be limited to the notes." Should you wish to include a bibliography entry, see the example provided in the Manual, 14.207.
Government Website (14.269-14.305)
The format of citations for government information found online depends on many factors, including which government or government department provides the information, who authored it, if it is available in print, and what kind of information it is (e.g. report, bill, statute, committee proceeding, statistic). Given the complexity of government information citations, this guide does not provide examples. We recommend that you consult The Chicago Manual of Style Online (14.269-14.305). Note that sections 14.293-14.296 of the Manual provide examples of Canadian government documents specifically, including legal cases and statutes.
Interview or Personal Communication (14.211-14.214)
Example 1 – Published or Broadcast Interview
N: 1. Charles Pachter, interview by Carol Off, As It Happens, CBC Radio One, February 24, 2015.
B: Pachter, Charles. As It Happens. By Carol Off. CBC Radio One, February 24, 2015.
Example 2 – Unpublished Interview
N: 1. Jean-Luc Picard (captain, USS Enterprise), in discussion with the author, October 2352.
Example 3 – Email
N: 1. Charles Montgomery Burns, e-mail message to author, April 5, 2014.
NOTE: Unpublished interviews and personal communications are typically only cited in notes; they are not given a bibliography entry.
Thesis or Dissertation (14.215)
Example 1 – Print
N: 1. Lindsey Bingley, "From Overalls to Aprons? The Paid and Unpaid Labour of Southern Alberta Women, 1939-1959" (master's thesis, University of Lethbridge, 2006), 58.
B: Bingley, Lindsey. "From Overalls to Aprons? The Paid and Unpaid Labour of Southern Alberta Women,
1939-1959." Master's thesis, University of Lethbridge, 2006.
Example 2 – Online (Commercial Database)
N: 1. Libra Rose Hilde, "Worth a Dozen Men: Women, Nursing, and Medical Care during the American Civil War" (PhD diss., Harvard University, 2003), 295, ProQuest (3091579).
B: Hilde, Libra Rose. "Worth a Dozen Men: Women, Nursing, and Medical Care during the American
Civil War." PhD diss., Harvard University, 2003. ProQuest (3091579).
Example 3 – Online (Institutional Repository)
N: 1. Hiroshi Ishida, "A Geography of Contemporary Maori Agriculture." (PhD diss., University of Auckland, 1966), 110-16, https://researchspace.auckland.ac.nz/handle/2292/2489.
B: Ishida, Hiroshi. "A Geography of Contemporary Maori Agriculture" PhD diss., University of Auckland,
Scared Text (14.238-14.241)
Example 1 – Bible
N: 1. Heb. 13:8 (New Revised Standard Version).
2. 1 Cor. 5:1–2 (NRSV).
Example 2 – Koran
N: 1. Koran 19:17–21.
NOTE: Classical sacred texts are typically only cited in notes; they are not given a bibliography entry.
Paintings, Photographs, Sculptures (14.235)
Information about paintings, photographs, sculptures, or other works of art can typically be presented in the text rather than in a note or bibliography. However, if it is necessary to put in a note or bibliography entry, list the artist, the title of the work (in italics), the date of creation or completion, followed by information about the medium, and the location of the work. If the work was consulted online, add a URL at the very end of the entry.
N: 1. Salvador Dalí, The Persistence of Memory, 1931, oil on canvas, 9½ × 13″ (24.1 × 33 cm), Museum of Modern Art, New York, http://www.moma.org/collection/works/79018.
B: Dalí, Salvador. The Persistence of Memory. 1931. Oil on canvas, 9½ × 13″ (24.1 × 33 cm).
Museum of Modern Art, New York. http://www.moma.org/collection/works/79018.
Illustration or Tables (14.158)
The abbreviation fig. may be used for figure, but table, map, plate, and other illustration forms are spelled out. The page number, if given, precedes the illustration number, with a comma between them.
N: 1. Jean-Paul Chavas, David Hummels, and Brian D. Wright, eds., The Economics of Food Price Volatility (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2014), 167, table 4.4.
B: Chavas, Jean-Paul, David Hummels, and Brian D. Wright, eds. The Economics of Food Price Volatility.
Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2014.