Journal of Language and Politics

The Journal of Language and Politics (JLP) represents an interdisciplinary and critical forum for analysing and discussing the various dimensions in the interplay between language and politics. It locates at the intersection of several social science disciplines including communication and media research, linguistics, discourse studies, political science, political sociology or political psychology. It focuses mainly on the empirically-founded research on the role of language and wider communication in all social processes and dynamics that can be deemed as political. Its focus is therefore not limited to the ’institutional’ field of politics or to the traditional channels of political communication but extends to a wide range of social fields, actions and media (incl. traditional and online) where political and politicised ideas are linguistically and discursively constructed and communicated.

Articles submitted to JLP should bring together social theory, sociological concepts, political theories, and in-depth, empirical, communication- and language-oriented analysis. They have to be problem-oriented and rely on well-informed contemporary as well as historical contextualisation of the analysed social and political dynamics. Methodologies can be qualitative, quantitative or mixed, but must in any case be systematic and anchored in relevant social science disciplines. They may focus on various dimensions of political communication in general and of political language/discourse in particular.

JLP welcomes review papers of any research monograph or edited volume which takes a critical and analytical approach to the study of language and politics, as broadly conceived above. If you are interested in reviewing any recent, relevant text please email the JLP Reviews Editor at Franco.Zappettini at liverpool.ac.uk and we can arrange for a book copy to be sent to you.

JLP publishes its articles Online First.

The JB e-platform can be consulted for Latest Articles, Most Read this Month, and Most Cited: https://www.jbe-platform.com/content/journals/15699862


ISSN 1569-2159 | E-ISSN 1569-9862
DOI: https://doi.org/10.1075/jlp
Sample issue: JLP 16:2
Board
Editor-in-Chief
Michał Krzyżanowski | Uppsala University
Co-editors
Bernhard Forchtner | University of Leicester
Ruth Wodak | Lancaster University & University Vienna
Assistant Editors
Samuel Bennett | Adam Mickiewicz University, Poznan
Vladimir Cotal San Martin | Karlstad University
Review Editor
Franco Zappettini | University of Liverpool
Honorary Board
Jan Blommaert † | Tilburg University
Paul Chilton | University of Warwick
Teun A. van Dijk | Universitat Pompeu Fabra
Norman Fairclough | Lancaster University
Philip Schlesinger | University of Glasgow
Deborah Tannen | Georgetown University
Editorial Board
Frank Austermühl | Aston University
Peter Berglez | Jönköping University
Carmen Rosa Caldas-Coulthard | The University of Birmingham
Nico Carpentier | Charles University Prague
Benjamin De Cleen | Free University Brussels
Anna De Fina | Georgetown University
Mats Ekström | University of Göteborg
Anita Fetzer | University of Augsburg
Richard Fitzgerald | University of Macau
Dariusz Galasiński | University of Wrocław
Philip Graham | University of the Sunshine Coast
Helmut Gruber | University of Vienna
Simona Guerra | University of Surrey
Michael Higgins | Strathclyde University
Changpeng Huan | Shanghai Jiao Tong University
Adam Jaworski | University of Hong Kong
Majid KhosraviNik | Newcastle University
Veronika Koller | Lancaster University
Michelle M. Lazar | National University of Singapore
David Machin | Zhejiang University
Tommaso M. Milani | University of Göteborg
Ming Liu | Hong Kong Polytechnic University
Benjamin Moffitt | Australian Catholic University
Lorenza Mondada | University of Basel
Kay L. O’Halloran | University of Liverpool
Antonio Reyes | Washington & Lee University
John Richardson | University of the Sunshine Coast
Kay P. Richardson | University of Liverpool
Ian Roderick | Wilfrid Laurier University
Patrícia Rossini | University of Liverpool
Carlo Ruzza | University of Trento
Otto Santa Ana | University of California, Los Angeles
Hailong Tian | Tianjin University of Foreign Studies
Hans-Jörg Trenz | Scuola Normale Superiore, Firenze
Anna Triandafyllidou | Ryerson University
Cristian Vaccari | Loughborough University
Guofeng Wang | Shanghai Normal University
Scott Wright | Monash University
Tomasz Zarycki | University of Warsaw
Subscription Info
Current issue: 21:3, available as of June 2022
Next issue: 21:4, expected August 2022, published online on 9 August 2022

General information about our electronic journals.

Subscription rates

All prices for print + online include postage/handling.

Online-only Print + online
Volume 22 (2023): 6 issues; ca. 960 pp. EUR 574.00 EUR 678.00
Volume 21 (2022): 6 issues; ca. 960 pp. EUR 574.00 EUR 665.00

Individuals may apply for a special subscription rate of EUR 85.00 (online‑only: EUR 80.00)
Private subscriptions are for personal use only, and must be pre-paid and ordered directly from the publisher.

Available back-volumes

Online-only Print + online
Complete backset
(Vols. 1‒20; 2002‒2021)
84 issues;
13,488 pp.
EUR 7,948.00 EUR 8,624.00
Volumes 19‒20 (2020‒2021) 6 issues; avg. 960 pp. EUR 574.00 each EUR 665.00 each
Volume 18 (2019) 6 issues; 960 pp. EUR 563.00 EUR 652.00
Volume 17 (2018) 6 issues; 960 pp. EUR 547.00 EUR 633.00
Volume 16 (2017) 6 issues; 852 pp. EUR 471.00 EUR 546.00
Volume 15 (2016) 6 issues; 852 pp. EUR 471.00 EUR 530.00
Volume 14 (2015) 6 issues; 852 pp. EUR 471.00 EUR 515.00
Volume 13 (2014) 4 issues; 852 pp. EUR 405.00 EUR 430.00
Volume 12 (2013) 4 issues; 640 pp. EUR 405.00 EUR 417.00
Volumes 9‒11 (2010‒2012) 4 issues; avg. 640 pp. EUR 393.00 each EUR 405.00 each
Volumes 3‒8 (2004‒2009) 3 issues; avg. 480 pp. EUR 305.00 each EUR 314.00 each
Volumes 1‒2 (2002‒2003) 2 issues; avg. 400 pp. EUR 229.00 each EUR 236.00 each
IssuesOnline-first articles

Volume 21 (2022)

Volume 20 (2021)

Volume 19 (2020)

Volume 18 (2019)

Volume 17 (2018)

Volume 16 (2017)

Volume 15 (2016)

Volume 14 (2015)

Volume 13 (2014)

Volume 12 (2013)

Volume 11 (2012)

Volume 10 (2011)

Volume 9 (2010)

Volume 8 (2009)

Volume 7 (2008)

Volume 6 (2007)

Volume 5 (2006)

Volume 4 (2005)

Volume 3 (2004)

Volume 2 (2003)

Volume 1 (2002)

Latest articles

19 July 2022

  • Innocent Chiluwa (ed.). 2021. Discourse and Conflict: Analysing Text and Talk of Conflict, Hate and Peace-building
    Reviewed by Le Cheng Xiaofang Chen
  • 15 July 2022

  • Teun A. van Dijk . 2021. Antiracist Discourse in Brazil: From Abolition to Affirmative Action
    Reviewed by Dimitris Serafis
  • 3 June 2022

  • Language and culture wars : The far right’s struggle against gender-neutral language
    Iker Erdocia
  • “First forced displacements, then slaughter” : Discursive regulations of nature by the state and Sami in a Swedish TV documentary
    Kirill Filimonov Nico Carpentier
  • 24 May 2022

  • Laura Filardo-Llamas , Esperanza Morales-López Alan Floyd (eds.). 2021. Discursive Approaches to Sociopolitical Polarization and Conflict
    Reviewed by Yushun Yang
  • 10 May 2022

  • Alice Leal . 2021. English and Translation in the European Union: Unity and Multiplicity in the Wake of Brexit
    Reviewed by Miao Hao
  • 15 April 2022

  • Ullmann Stefanie . 2021. Discourses of the Arab revolutions in media and politics
    Reviewed by Yi Li Dan Huang
  • Stuart Price Ben Harbisher (eds.). 2021. Power, Media, and the Covid-19 Pandemic: Framing Public Discourse
    Reviewed by Yunyou Wang
  • 5 April 2022

  • Jef Verschueren . 2021. Complicity in Discourse and Practice
    Reviewed by Guodong Jiang Yingying Zheng
  • 14 March 2022

  • Framing the political conflict discourse in Chinese media : A case study of Sino-US trade dispute
    Lili Zhu
  • 11 March 2022

  • Populating ‘solidarity’ in political debate : Interrelational strategies of persuasion within the European Parliament in the aftermath of the Brexit
    Hanna Rautajoki Richard Fitzgerald
  • 9 March 2022

  • Policy discourse in times of crisis : Debating educational policy in Portugal in the years of austerity
    Maria Álvares
  • 2 March 2022

  • Politician, activist… or hero? Rebel Narratives from Spanish 15-M movement
    Joaquín Galindo-Ramírez , Germán Jaraíz-Arroyo Macarena Hernández-Ramírez
  • From more to less ‘Civil’ borderline discourses in mainstream media and government : Reflections on Turkey since 2002
    Lyndon Way İrem İnceoğlu
  • 24 February 2022

  • Temporal agency of social movements : A semio-chronotopic analysis of the Floyd protests
    Rania Magdi Fawzy
  • Utopia, war, and justice : The discursive construction of the state in ISIS’ political communications
    Tara Mooney Gareth Price
  • 11 February 2022

  • ‘If you see [blank], say [blank]’ : From something to /something/
    Maria Barrera-Vilert | JLP 21:4 (2022) pp. 613–635
  • Jonathan Charteris-Black . 2020. Metaphors of Coronavirus
    Reviewed by Emily Faux
  • 7 February 2022

  • Widening the North/South Divide? Representations of the role of the EU during the Covid-19 crisis in Spanish media : A case study
    Laura Filardo-Llamas Cristina Perales-García | JLP 21:2 (2022) pp. 233–254
  • Taking the left way out of Europe : Labour party’s strategic, ideological and ambivalent de/legitimation of Brexit
    Franco Zappettini | JLP 21:2 (2022) pp. 320–343
  • 4 February 2022

  • Paul Baker , Rachelle Vessey Tony McEnery . 2021. The Language of Violent Jihad
    Reviewed by Xiaoli Fu
  • 2 February 2022

  • Reimagining Europe and its (dis)integration : (De)legitimising the EU’s project in times of crisis
    Franco Zappettini Samuel Bennett | JLP 21:2 (2022) pp. 191–207
  • 1 February 2022

  • Return migrants from the United States to Mexico : Constructing alternative notions of citizenship through acts of (linguistic) citizenship
    Mónica L. Jacobo Suárez , Colette I. Despagne Guadalupe Chávez | JLP 21:4 (2022) pp. 567–588
  • Alastair Pennycook . 2021. Critical Applied Linguistics: A Critical Reintroduction
    Reviewed by Ke Li Shukang Li*
  • 31 January 2022

  • Fighting talk : The use of the conceptual metaphor climate change is conflict in the UK Houses of Parliament, 2015–2019
    John S. G. Currie Ben Clarke | JLP 21:4 (2022) pp. 589–612
  • 26 January 2022

  • Mythopoetic legitimation and the recontextualisation of Europe’s foundational myth
    Samuel Bennett | JLP 21:2 (2022) pp. 370–389
  • De/legitimising EUrope through the performance of crises : The far-right Alternative for Germany on “climate hysteria” and “corona hysteria”
    Bernhard Forchtner Özgür Özvatan | JLP 21:2 (2022) pp. 208–232
  • The delegitimisation of Europe in a pro-European country : ‘Sovereignism’ and populism in the political discourse of Matteo Salvini’s Lega
    Marzia Maccaferri George Newth | JLP 21:2 (2022) pp. 277–299
  • Sailing to Ithaka : The transmutation of Greek left-populism in discourses about the European Union
    Dimitris Serafis , E. Dimitris Kitis Stavros Assimakopoulos | JLP 21:2 (2022) pp. 344–369
  • Ofer Feldman . 2020. The Rhetoric of Political Leadership: Logic, and Emotion in Public Discourse
    Reviewed by Neda Salahshour
  • 21 January 2022

  • Attack of the critics : Metaphorical delegitimisation in Viktor Orbán’s discourse during the Covid-19 pandemic
    Lilla Petronella Szabó Gabriella Szabó | JLP 21:2 (2022) pp. 255–276
  • 11 January 2022

  • “We” in the EU: (De) legitimizing power relations and status . The case of the 2019 European elections in Romania
    Camelia Beciu Mirela Lazăr | JLP 21:2 (2022) pp. 300–319
  • 20 December 2021

  • Natalia Knoblock (ed.). 2020. Language of Conflict: Discourses of the Ukrainian Crisis
    Reviewed by Tingting Hu | JLP 21:3 (2022) pp. 505–508
  • 14 December 2021

  • “These are not just slogans” : Assertions of friendship between states
    Zohar Kampf , Gadi Heimann Lee Aldar
  • Ruth Wodak Bernhard Forchtner (eds.). 2021. The Routledge Handbook of Language and Politics
    Reviewed by Georgi Asatryan
  • 6 December 2021

  • Theresa Catalano Linda R. Waugh (eds.). 2020. Critical Discourse Analysis, Critical Discourse Studies and Beyond
    Reviewed by Junfang Mu Lixin Zhang
  • Adnan Ajšić . 2021. Language and Ethnonationalism in Contemporary West Central Balkans: A Corpus-based Approach
    Reviewed by Zhonghua Wu Le Cheng | JLP 21:4 (2022) pp. 648–652
  • 4 November 2021

  • Rodney H. Jones (ed.). 2021. Viral Discourse
    Reviewed by Tingting Hu
  • 18 October 2021

  • When in parliamentary debate there is no debate : Argumentation strategies during Catalonia’s 2017 referendum
    Gema Rubio-Carbonero Núria Franco-Guillén | JLP 21:4 (2022) pp. 544–566
  • 13 October 2021

  • The rise of the new Polish far-right : An analysis of Grzegorz Braun’s discursive strategies
    Marcin Kosman | JLP 21:3 (2022) pp. 484–504
  • 5 October 2021

  • “We shall not flag or fail, we shall go on to the end” : Hashtag activism in Hong Kong protests
    Aditi Bhatia Andrew S. Ross | JLP 21:1 (2022) pp. 117–142
  • The politics of fear in Hong Kong protest representations : A corpus-assisted discourse study
    Ming Liu Jingxue Ma | JLP 21:1 (2022) pp. 37–59
  • Angela Zottola . 2021. Transgender Identities in the Press: A Corpus-Based Discourse Analysis
    Reviewed by Xinglong Wang | JLP 21:4 (2022) pp. 644–647
  • 29 September 2021

  • “It is in the nation-state that democracy resides” : How the populist radical right discursively manipulates the concept of democracy in the EU parliamentary elections
    Alexander Alekseev | JLP 21:3 (2022) pp. 459–483
  • Attitudinal stance towards the anti-extradition bill movement in China Daily and South China Morning Post : A corpus-assisted comparative analysis
    Xiuling Cao , Danqi Zhang Qianjun Luo | JLP 21:1 (2022) pp. 60–80
  • Integrating CDA with ideological rhetorical criticism in the investigation of Abe Cabinet’s discursive construction in “Indo-Pacific Strategy”
    Weiqi Tian , Hongmei Chai Lin Lu | JLP 21:3 (2022) pp. 435–458
  • Britain as a protector, a mediator or an onlooker? Examining the 2019–20 Hong Kong protests in British newspapers
    Guofeng Wang | JLP 21:1 (2022) pp. 17–36
  • An introduction to the special issue on “Language, Politics and Media: The Hong Kong protests”
    Ming Liu Guofeng Wang | JLP 21:1 (2022) pp. 1–16
  • 22 September 2021

  • Media portrayals of the Hong Kong Occupy Central Movement’s social actors : Multilevel and critical discourse analysis
    Janet Ho Ming Ming Chiu | JLP 21:1 (2022) p. 81
  • Metalinguistic tactics in the Hong Kong protest movement
    Rodney H. Jones Dennis Chau | JLP 21:1 (2022) pp. 143–172
  • Right-wing populist media events in Schengen Europe : The negotiated border discourse in-between nation states
    Christian Lamour | JLP 21:4 (2022) pp. 521–543
  • 16 July 2021

  • Migrants are not welcome : Metaphorical framing of fled people in Hungarian online media, 2015–2018
    Réka Benczes Bence Ságvári | JLP 21:3 (2022) pp. 413–434
  • Recursion theory and the ‘death tax’ : Investigating a fake news discourse in the 2019 Australian election
    Andrea Carson , Andrew Gibbons Justin B. Phillips | JLP 20:5 (2021) pp. 696–718
  • ‘Fake news’ discourses : An exploration of Russian and Persian Tweets
    Ehsan Dehghan Sofya Glazunova | JLP 20:5 (2021) pp. 741–760
  • Audience constructions of fake news in Australian media representations of asylum seekers : A critical discourse perspective
    Ashleigh L. Haw | JLP 20:5 (2021) pp. 761–782
  • Poisoning the information well? The impact of fake news on news media credibility
    Edson C. Tandoc Jr. , Andrew Duffy , S Mo Jones-Jang Winnie Goh Wen Pin | JLP 20:5 (2021) pp. 783–802
  • Beyond ‘fake news’? A longitudinal analysis of how Australian politicians attack and criticise the media on Twitter
    Scott Wright | JLP 20:5 (2021) pp. 719–740
  • 7 July 2021

  • Fighting an indestructible monster : Journalism’s legitimacy narratives during the Trump Era
    Juliane A. Lischka | JLP 20:5 (2021) pp. 803–823
  • Strategic functions of linguistic impoliteness in US primary election debates
    Christoph Schubert | JLP 21:3 (2022) pp. 391–412
  • Elisabeth Barakos . 2020. Language Policy in Business: Discourse, Ideology and Practice
    Reviewed by Sara C. Brennan | JLP 20:6 (2021) pp. 971–974
  • Janet McIntosh Norma Mendoza-Denton (Eds.). 2020. Language in the Trump Era: Scandals and Emergencies
    Reviewed by Andrew S. Ross | JLP 21:4 (2022) pp. 640–643
  • Discourses of fake news
    Scott Wright | JLP 20:5 (2021) pp. 641–652
  • 29 June 2021

  • More than “Fake News”? The media as a malicious gatekeeper and a bully in the discourse of candidates in the 2020 U.S. presidential election
    Patrícia Rossini , Jennifer Stromer-Galley Ania Korsunska | JLP 20:5 (2021) pp. 676–695
  • 15 June 2021

  • Delegitimizing the media? Analyzing politicians’ media criticism on social media
    Jana Laura Egelhofer , Loes Aaldering Sophie Lecheler | JLP 20:5 (2021) pp. 653–675
  • US-China trade negotiation discourses in the press : A corpus-driven critical discourse study
    Jiayu Li | JLP 20:6 (2021) pp. 932–953
  • Federico Italiano (ed.). 2020. The Dark Side of Translation
    Reviewed by Pan Xie | JLP 21:3 (2022) pp. 517–520
  • Gina Anne Tam . 2020. Dialect and Nationalism in China, 1860–1960
    Reviewed by Hebing Xu | JLP 21:4 (2022) pp. 636–639
  • 8 June 2021

  • Helen Caple , Changpeng Huan Monika Bednarek . 2020. Multimodal News Analysis across Cultures
    Reviewed by Debing Feng | JLP 21:1 (2022) pp. 182–185
  • Zeynep Gulsah Capan , Filipe dos Reis Maj Grasten . 2021. The Politics of Translation in International Relations
    Reviewed by Kanglong Liu Muhammad Afzaal | JLP 21:1 (2022) pp. 186–189
  • Monica Boria , Ángeles Carreres , María Noriega-Sánchez Marcus Tomalin (eds.). 2020. Translation and multimodality: Beyond words
    Reviewed by Yao Wang Hui Ding | JLP 21:1 (2022) pp. 177–181
  • Rebecca Ruth Gould Kayvan Tahmasebian (eds.). 2020. The Routledge Handbook of Translation and Activism
    Reviewed by Xiaorui Wang | JLP 21:3 (2022) pp. 513–516
  • Anna Islentyeva . 2021. Corpus-Based Analysis of Ideological Bias: Migration in the British Press
    Reviewed by Shizhou Xia | JLP 21:1 (2022) pp. 173–176
  • Xiuhua Ni . 2021. A Study on Outward Translation of Chinese Literature (1949–1966) [1949–1966年中国文学对外翻译研究]
    Reviewed by Bin Zhu | JLP 21:3 (2022) pp. 509–512
  • Ruth Wodak . 2020. The Politics of Fear
    Reviewed by Özgür Özvatan | JLP 20:6 (2021) pp. 966–970
  • 31 May 2021

  • Jay M. Woodhams . 2019. Political Identity in Discourse: The Voices of New Zealand Voters
    Reviewed by Kai Zhao | JLP 20:6 (2021) pp. 962–965
  • 18 May 2021

  • Parrhesia, orthodoxy, and irony : A Foucauldian discourse analysis of the verbal politics of truth in the US Republican Party’s 2015–2016 presidential debates
    Joon-Beom Chu | JLP 20:6 (2021) pp. 913–931
  • The struggle between the power of language and the language of power : Pro- and anti-vaccination memes and the discursive construction of knowledge
    Mette Marie Roslyng Gorm Larsen | JLP 20:6 (2021) pp. 894–912
  • 26 April 2021

  • Markus Rheindorf Ruth Wodak (eds.). 2020. Sociolinguistic perspectives on migration control: Language policy, identity and belonging
    Reviewed by James Simpson | JLP 20:6 (2021) pp. 954–957
  • 20 April 2021

  • Retrieving the new from the legacy of history : Discourse and symbols of history in Modern Turkey
    Alper Çakmak M. İnanç Özekmekçi | JLP 20:6 (2021) pp. 873–893
  • 16 March 2021

  • Ulrike Schneider Matthias Eitelmann (eds.). 2020. Linguistic inquiries into Donald Trump’s Language: From ‘Fake News’ to ‘Tremendous Success’
    Reviewed by Adam Hodges
  • Klaus Krippendorff Nour Halabi (eds.). 2020. Discourses in action: What language enables us to do
    Reviewed by Liqing Zhang | JLP 20:6 (2021) pp. 958–961
  • 16 February 2021

  • ‘We need to talk about the hegemony of the left’ : The normalisation of extreme right discourse in Greece
    Salomi Boukala | JLP 20:3 (2021) pp. 361–382
  • Portrayal of power in manifestos : Investigating authority legitimation strategies of Pakistan’s political parties
    Fizza Farrukh Farzana Masroor | JLP 20:3 (2021) pp. 451–473
  • Langue de bois, or, discourse in defense of an offshore financial center
    Samuel Weeks | JLP 20:2 (2021) pp. 325–344
  • Guidelines

    Guidelines for Contributors

    1. Authors are invited to submit their contribution through the journal’s online submission and manuscript tracking site. Please consult the Short Guide to EM for Authors before you submit your paper.

    2. Manuscript submissions should be accompanied by a biographical note (50–75 words), an abstract (100–150 words), key words, and the author(s)' full name, address and email address.

    Manuscripts should be max. 7500 words (notes, references and front/end matter included) Book reviews should be 1,000-1,200 words in length and should otherwise follow the same guidelines as specified above (see for further details on book reviews point 12).

    3. Upon acceptance the author will be requested to submit the final version of the manuscript, saved in a standard word processing format and in ASCII.

    4. Papers should be reasonably divided into sections and, if necessary, sub-sections.

    5. Contributions should be in English. Spelling should be either British or American English consistently throughout. If not written by a native speaker of English it is advisable to have the paper checked by a native speaker.

    6. Line drawings (figures) and photographs (plates) should be submitted in camera-ready form or as TIFF or EPS files. They should be numbered consecutively, with appropriate captions. Reference to any Figures or Plates should be made in the main text and their desired position should be indicated.

    7. Tables should be numbered consecutively and provided with appropriate captions. They should be referred to in the main text and their desired position should be indicated.

    8. Quotations should be given in double quotation marks. Quotations longer than 4 lines should be indented with a blank line above and below the quoted text.

    9. Examples should be numbered with Arabic numerals in parentheses and set apart from the main body of the text with a blank line above and below. Examples from languages other than Modern English should appear in italics with a translation in single quotes im- mediately below each such example. If required, a word-by-word gloss (without quotes) may be provided between the example phrase and the translation.

    10. Notes should be kept to an absolute minimum. Note indicators in the text should appear at the end of sentences or phrases, and follow the respective punctuation marks. Notes should preferably be submitted in the form of end notes; these will however be turned into footnotes in the publication version. 

    11. Funding information should be provided if funding was received through a grant for the research that is discussed in the article, including funder name and grant number, in a separate section called "Funding information" before (an Acknowledgment section and) the References.

    12. Acknowledgments (other than funding information, see above) should be added in a separate, unnumbered section entitled "Acknowledgments", placed before the References.

    13. References

    It is essential that the references are formatted to the specifications given in these guidelines, as these cannot be formatted automatically. This journal series uses the ‘Author-Date’ style as described in the latest edition of The Chicago Manual of Style.
    References in the text: These should be as precise as possible, giving page references where necessary; for example (Clahsen 1991, 252) or: as in Brown et al. (1991, 252). All references in the text should appear in the references section.
    References section: References should be listed first alphabetically and then chronologically. The section should include all (and only!) references that are actually mentioned in the text.
    A note on capitalization in titles. For titles in English, CMS uses headline-style capitalization. In titles and subtitles, capitalize the first and last words, and all other major words (nouns, pronouns, verbs, adjectives, adverbs, some conjunctions). Do not capitalize articles; prepositions (unless used adverbially or adjectivally, or as part of a Latin expression used adverbially or adjectivally); the conjunctions and, but, for, or, nor; to as part of an infinitive; as in any grammatical function; parts of proper names that would be lower case in normal text; the second part of a species name. For more details and examples, consult the Chicago Manual of Style. For any other languages, and English translations of titles given in square brackets, CMS uses sentence-style capitalization: capitalization as in normal prose, i.e., the first word in the title, the subtitle, and any proper names or other words normally given initial capitals in the language in question.

    Examples

    Book:

    Görlach, Manfred. 2003. English Words Abroad. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.

    Spear, Norman E., and Ralph R. Miller (eds). 1981. Information Processing in Animals: Memory Mechanisms. Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.

    Article (in book):

    Adams, Clare A., and Anthony Dickinson. 1981. “Actions and Habits: Variation in Associative Representation during Instrumental Learning.” In Information Processing in Animals: Memory Mechanisms, ed. by Norman E. Spear, and Ralph R. Miller, 143–186. Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.

    Article (in journal):

    Claes, Jeroen, and Luis A. Ortiz López. 2011. “Restricciones pragmáticas y sociales en la expresión de futuridad en el español de Puerto Rico [Pragmatic and social restrictions in the expression of the future in Puerto Rican Spanish].” Spanish in Context 8: 50–72.

    Rayson, Paul, Geoffrey N. Leech, and Mary Hodges. 1997. “Social Differentiation in the Use of English Vocabulary: Some Analyses of the Conversational Component of the British National Corpus.” International Journal of Corpus Linguistics 2 (1): 120–132.

    12. Book reviews

    JLP publishes short Book notes (no more than 500 words, including references) and traditional Book reviews (1000 to 1200 words, including references).

    Please note that JLP only publishes book notes/reviews which have been formally commissioned. We are unable to accept unsolicited reviews. If you would like to nominate yourself as a reviewer, please contact the journal’s Book Review Editor.

    Book notes/reviews should follow the below mentioned guidelines:

    In turn, book notes/reviews should avoid the following:

    13. Authors are kindly requested to check their manuscripts very carefully before submission in order to avoid delays and extra costs at the proof stage. Page proofs will be sent to the (first) author by email in PDF format and must be corrected and returned within ten days of receipt. Any author’s alterations other than typographical corrections in the page proofs may be charged to the author at the publisher’s discretion.

    14. Authors of main articles will receive a complimentary copy of the issue.

    15. For editorial correspondence please contact the Executive Editor:

    Michal Krzyzanowski
    Department of Informatics and Media
    Uppsala University
    Box 513
    SE-75120 Uppsala
    Sweden
    E-mail: jlanpol.editor at gmail.com

    Submission

    Authors are invited to submit their contribution through the journal’s online submission and manuscript tracking site. Please consult the guidelines and the Short Guide to EM for Authors before you submit your paper.

    If you are not able to submit online, or for any other editorial correspondence, please contact the editors by e-mail: jlanpol.editor at gmail.com

    Ethics

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    Subjects

    Communication Studies

    Communication Studies

    Main BIC Subject

    CFG: Semantics, Pragmatics, Discourse Analysis

    Main BISAC Subject

    LAN009030: LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / Pragmatics