Thinking about submitting to the Journal of L.M. Montgomery Studies? Really need a peer-reviewed article for your CV (for the academic job market/tenure/promotion)?
Thinking about submitting to the Journal of L.M. Montgomery Studies and wondering what publication type is most appropriate for your work? Not sure if your work should be peer or editorially reviewed? Kate Scarth, Chair of L.M.
Yoshiko Akamatsu, Notre Dame Seishin University in Okayama, Japan
Marina Balina, Isaac Funk Professor Emerita Illinois Wesleyan University, United States of America
Are you a good collaborator and enjoy working with other writers? Are you a big-ideas person but have limited time, resources, and opportunities to develop an idea by yourself? Are your ideas the kind that would benefit from multiple perspectives?
Have you an idea for a themed cluster or volume for the Journal?
Peer review has the potential to bring us to heights of unparallelled ecstasy or plunge us into deep despairing gloom, to give us unabashed self-confidence in our intellectual brilliance or leave us in profound self-doubt that we will ever (or ever again as the case may be) produce anything worth
Rita Bode (Trent University) explains what is meant by peer review and provides some invaluable tips for responding to reviews.