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Friday, March 14, 2014

Call for Submissions: The Criterion, Vol. 5, Issue-II (April 2014)

Call for Submissions:
The Criterion: An International Journal in English
Vol. 5. Issue-II (April 2014)
Deadline: 15th March 2014

Submission Guidelines
We accept original theoretical or research articles, book reviews, interviews, poems and short fictions as electronic submissions via e-mail as attached documents (Microsoft word only). The documents  must include name and affiliation details in the body of your submission.  Submission must be in single attachment. Subject line must be Submission of Poem/ Fiction/ Article etc. Submission e-mail must include the statement claiming that you have read the submission guidelines, you agree to the policy of the journal and that the submission is original and does not contain plagiarized material.
Format of the articles:
Authors are requested to follow the MLA style strictly while preparing the articles. Authors are also requested to include the following in the format of their articles:
1. Full title with subtitle, if any. Times New Roman font, size 14, bold (not all capital letters)
2. Name and affiliation of the author/s
3. An abstract of the article of about 100-150 words.
4. Authors should note that the main body of the text should be prepared in such a way that no formatting is needed afterwards. Heading, sub headings and illustrations should be well incorporated within the main body of the article. Times New Roman font, size 12 and justified
5. There is no word-limit for articles. But ideally those should be around 5000 words inclusive of  Works Cited.
6. All portions of the articles should be single-line spaced.
7. Author should be careful regarding grammatical and typographical errors.
8. All essays submitted must be in English for review. Quotations in languages other than English must be accompanied by translations and font file.
Do not decorate your submission with lines, borders, special characters etc., which may lead to rejection .
Fiction and Poetry
Our mission is to publish the finest fiction (up to 10,000 words), with special attention to character-driven stories that examine the depths and heights of emotion and motivation from a broad variety of cultural and social perspectives. We are also interested in more experimental narratives as well as well-written flash fiction (1,500 words or less). Surprise us with your writing. There are no restrictions on subjects and themes. For poetry, we aim to publish challenging and engaging works by both established and emerging poets.
Please note:
            Fiction: Submit one piece at one time.
            Poetry: Submit up to three poems at one time.
            Include a short third-person biographical note in your submission.
            Only previously unpublished works are considered.
Response time: One month after the deadline for respective Issues. This applicable only to accepted submissions.
Copyright:
The Criterion is entitled to publish submitted work in any form (online or in print). The editor-in-chief can also reproduce the submission in any form (book/ anthology) and authors will be reported about the publication in other form. We allow our authors flexible rights to republish and reproduce and distribute their published contents with third parties anywhere in any format on the following conditions:
1. The authors will inform the editor-in-chief about the intended republication or reproduction by third parties by sending a signed letter.
2. The authors will acknowledge credits to The Criterion as the first publisher and include the URL (the original link location) in their works.
Plagiarism Policy
By submitting paper for publication to the journal, you as contributor/ author/ co-author state  that

·         You are fully aware that plagiarism is wrong and you know that
plagiarism is the use of another person’s idea or published work and
pretend that it is one’s own.
·         You declare that each contribution to your work from other people's
published or unpublished sources have been acknowledged and the source of
information have been referenced.
·         You certify that you will not allow anyone to copy your work
with the intention of passing it off as his/her own work.
·         You certify that you are solely responsible for any incomplete
reference that may remain in your work.
Action against Plagiarism
When plagiarism has been found to have occurred, the TCIJE will take the actions listed below as determined by the type of plagiarism. Unless determined otherwise during the investigation, all authors are deemed to be individually and collectively responsible for the content of a plagiarizing paper.
·         The TCIJ may inform the department chair, dean, or supervisor of the authors of the finding of plagiarism.
·         The authors will be asked to write a formal letter of apology to the authors of the plagiarized paper, including an admission of plagiarism.
·         If the paper has appeared on the website, the journal will remove access to the full text. The paper itself will be kept in the database for future research or legal purposes.
·         If the paper is under submission, the paper can be automatically rejected by the editor-in-chief without further revisions and without any further plagiarism investigation coordinated by the TCIJE.
Article Processing Fee:
While the traditional model relies on restricting access to published research in order to recoup the costs of the publication process, the open access publishing model treats publication as the last phase of the research process. Open access publishing proposes a relatively new model for scholarly journal publishing that provides immediate, worldwide, barrier-free access to the full-text of all published articles. Open access allows all interested readers to view, download, print, and redistribute any article without a subscription, enabling far greater distribution of an author’s work than the traditional subscription-based publishing model. Many authors in a variety of fields have begun to realize the benefits that open access publishing can provide in terms of increasing the impact of their work.
In an open access model, the publication costs of an article are paid from an author’s research budget, or by their supporting institution, in the form of Article Processing Charges. These Article Processing Charges replace subscription charges and allow publishers to make the full-text of every published article freely available to all interested readers. In addition, authors who publish in our open access journals retain the copyright of their work, which is released under a “Creative Commons Attribution License,” enabling the unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction of an article in any medium, provided that the original work is properly cited.
Content for Publication
Article Processing Fee (APC)
Indian Authors
Foreign Authors
Research Article
1200 INR
75 USD
Poetry
FREE
FREE
Fiction
FREE
FREE
Book Review
FREE
FREE
Author Interview
FREE
FREE
 
Deadlines for submission:
February Issue
15th January
April Issue
15th March
June Issue
15th May
August Issue
15th July
October Issue
15th September
December Issue
15th November
Send your contribution/s to

Friday, January 31, 2014

Galaxy: Vol. 2. Issue-VI

Galaxy Cover

C O N T E N T S

Sr. No.Name of the AuthorTitle of the PaperDownload
 01 Aju MukhopadhyayBashai Tudu: A Symbol of Landless Peasants’ Struggle in Postcolonial India PDF
 02 Anil SehrawatChristianity and Renaissance Spirit in the Elizabethan Age: A Scrutiny of Selected Works of William Shakespeare PDF
03 S. AnithaSearch for Truth in the Selected Novels of Patrick White: The Eye of The Storm and The VivisectorPDF
04 Deler SinghTamas: A Tale of Humanity and Sacrifice during Partition by Bhisham SahniPDF 
05 Dr. Dipali Sharma Bhandari The Language of LiteraturePDF 
06 Sudebi Giri Locating Lesbian Experience in Nancy Garden’s Annie on My MindPDF 
07 Dr. Gunasekharan DharmarajaWhite Face Black Mask: Neo Colonialism and Their Cultural Impacts-Behind the Curtain TruthPDF
08 Hari Har JnawaliInvisible and Visible Women of Partition: A Comparative Study of Train to Pakistan and Ice-Candy-ManPDF 
09 Irshad Ahmad Theories and Concepts of Value in PhilosophyPDF 
10Aliye Mohammad Jafari & Fatemeh PourjafariThe Study of Goli Taraghi’s Fiction in the Light of the Migration Literature TheoryPDF 
11 Javeria KhurshidLiterary Responses to the Catastrophic 90s in the Un-Silent Valley: The Comparative Study of Agha Shahid Ali, Basharat Peer, and Mirza WaheedPDF 
12 Pandurang Ananda KirdatThe Theme of Man-Woman Relationship in Vijay Tendulkar’s The VulturesPDF 
13 Dr. Pew MajiAbsurdism in Tom Stoppard’s Rosencrantz and Guildenstern Are DeadPDF
14 Marku Monis & Ratan. R. KambleProblems and Prospects of Teaching of English to Technical Students in IndiaPDF 
15 Mir Md. Arafat Rahaman English Teachers’ Perception of Communicative Language Teaching at the Secondary LevelPDF
16 Santosh Kumar Mishra Paradigm of Longing: The Poetic World of Agha Shahid AliPDF
17 K Aravind Mitra An Introduction to the Cambridge and Black Mountain School of PoetryPDF
18 Dr. Renu SinghAn Elaboration of Anguish and Despair Elements in Samuel Beckett’s Waiting for GodotPDF
19 Riya Mukherjee The History and Evolution of the Genre of Autobiography: A Critical StudyPDF
20 Saima Manzoor Vibes of Violence in Post-Colonial Indian English LiteraturePDF 
21 Shramana Das Purkayastha“Intimate Strangers”: Problem of Intergenerational and Spousal Alienation in Jumpa Lahiri’s Two Short StoriesPDF 
22 Shruti SinghDefiance and Submissiveness: Poetic Journey of Kamala Das to Kamala SurayyaPDF 
23 Bijender Singh A Study of Placelessness in V. S. Naipaul’s Life and WorksPDF 
24 Swati Chandra ‘Time’ in Salman Rushdie’s Midnight’s ChildrenPDF
P O E T R Y  
01 Abdul Bari.C Prison PDF
02 Rishan Singh The Sun Goes Around the MoonPDF 
F I C T I O N  
 01 Mohita Saxena Love is Always New PDF

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Wednesday, January 29, 2014

Complete Notes for BA English: Araby by James Joyce

Complete Notes for BA English: Araby by James Joyce: Araby by James Joyce Summary The story “Araby” conveys the idea that the personal feelings of a person and the real world are two different ...

Tuesday, January 7, 2014

Galaxy Vol. 2. Issue VI (November 2013)

Galaxy Cover

C O N T E N T S

Sr. No.Name of the AuthorTitle of the PaperDownload
 01 Aju MukhopadhyayBashai Tudu: A Symbol of Landless Peasants’ Struggle in Postcolonial India PDF
 02 Anil SehrawatChristianity and Renaissance Spirit in the Elizabethan Age: A Scrutiny of Selected Works of William Shakespeare PDF
03 S. AnithaSearch for Truth in the Selected Novels of Patrick White: The Eye of The Storm and The VivisectorPDF
04 Deler SinghTamas: A Tale of Humanity and Sacrifice during Partition by Bhisham SahniPDF 
05 Dr. Dipali Sharma Bhandari The Language of LiteraturePDF 
06 Sudebi Giri Locating Lesbian Experience in Nancy Garden’s Annie on My MindPDF 
07 Dr. Gunasekharan DharmarajaWhite Face Black Mask: Neo Colonialism and Their Cultural Impacts-Behind the Curtain TruthPDF
08 Hari Har JnawaliInvisible and Visible Women of Partition: A Comparative Study of Train to Pakistan and Ice-Candy-ManPDF 
09 Irshad Ahmad Theories and Concepts of Value in PhilosophyPDF 
10Aliye Mohammad Jafari & Fatemeh PourjafariThe Study of Goli Taraghi’s Fiction in the Light of the Migration Literature TheoryPDF 
11 Javeria KhurshidLiterary Responses to the Catastrophic 90s in the Un-Silent Valley: The Comparative Study of Agha Shahid Ali, Basharat Peer, and Mirza WaheedPDF 
12 Pandurang Ananda KirdatThe Theme of Man-Woman Relationship in Vijay Tendulkar’s The VulturesPDF 
13 Dr. Pew MajiAbsurdism in Tom Stoppard’s Rosencrantz and Guildenstern Are DeadPDF
14 Marku Monis & Ratan. R. KambleProblems and Prospects of Teaching of English to Technical Students in IndiaPDF 
15 Mir Md. Arafat Rahaman English Teachers’ Perception of Communicative Language Teaching at the Secondary LevelPDF
16 Santosh Kumar Mishra Paradigm of Longing: The Poetic World of Agha Shahid AliPDF
17 K Aravind Mitra An Introduction to the Cambridge and Black Mountain School of PoetryPDF
18 Dr. Renu SinghAn Elaboration of Anguish and Despair Elements in Samuel Beckett’s Waiting for GodotPDF
19 Riya Mukherjee The History and Evolution of the Genre of Autobiography: A Critical StudyPDF
20 Saima Manzoor Vibes of Violence in Post-Colonial Indian English LiteraturePDF 
21 Shramana Das Purkayastha“Intimate Strangers”: Problem of Intergenerational and Spousal Alienation in Jumpa Lahiri’s Two Short StoriesPDF 
22 Shruti SinghDefiance and Submissiveness: Poetic Journey of Kamala Das to Kamala SurayyaPDF 
23 Bijender Singh A Study of Placelessness in V. S. Naipaul’s Life and WorksPDF 
24 Swati Chandra ‘Time’ in Salman Rushdie’s Midnight’s ChildrenPDF
P O E T R Y  
01 Abdul Bari.C Prison PDF
02 Rishan Singh The Sun Goes Around the MoonPDF 
F I C T I O N  
 01 Mohita Saxena Love is Always New PDF

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