Guidelines to submit a contribution
All the articles submitted to Strata must be original work that has not yet been published. They must also be the work of graduate students and should enrich historical research. Articles can discuss all historical periods, geographical zones, and historical themes, so long as the methodological and conceptual approaches are clearly articulated. By publishing articles promoting a wide variety of approaches and themes, we hope to shed light upon the current dynamism of the field of history in Canada.
The contributions will undergo blind reviews by a scientific committee composed of PhD students and professors who will base their recommendations based on the originality of the study, the value of the publication, and the quality of the writing. The articles will then be revised by Strata’s Editorial Committee. We ask authors to send their contributions by email to email@example.com, accompanied by an abstract (maximum of 150 words), and a short biography (maximum of 75 words). Confirmation that contributions have been received will be sent via email within a week.
It should be noted that the prizewinner of the best written contribution for the Pierre Savard Conference 2017 will be exempted of the review’s evaluation process and will be directly qualified to be published in our next issue as part of the conference proceedings. However, the prizewinner contribution will be subject to revision by our Editorial Committee in order to be published.
Standards of presentation :
- Articles must be between 4500 and 6500 words (excluding footnotes)
- MS Word must be used
- The text must be double-spaced, in Times New Roman, font 12 and paginated
- French submissions should follow the new orthography
- The heading must contain the author’s full name, their university affiliation and their level of study
- Any photos, maps, or other graphs must be a minimum of 300 dpi JPEG or PNG. If required, reproduction permission must be obtained from the copyright holder
- The article must contain footnotes and a bibliography that follow the University of Ottawa’s Department of History guidelines :