Submissions

Online Submissions

Already have a Username/Password for Atlantis. Journal of the Spanish Association for Anglo-American Studies?
Go to Login

Need a Username/Password?
Go to Registration

Registration and login are required to submit items online and to check the status of current submissions.

 

Author Guidelines

Before submitting an article, please make sure that your text observes the following guidelines. Articles that do not comply with the Atlantis style sheet will be returned for resubmission before being sent out to referees.


§ 1. External presentation

1.1. Submission

Authors must submit their contribution (Microsoft Word document) accompanied by the following documents in separate files:

  • Atlantis checklist
  • Personal data and a bionote of approx. 60 words
  • An institutional address and phone number following the example below

Address: Departamento de Filología Moderna. Facultad de Educación. Universidad de Castilla-La Mancha. Plaza de la Universidad, 3. 02071, Albacete, Spain. Tel.: +34 000000000; ext. 0000.

All details of personal identification must be absent from the manuscript, as well as from the file properties.

Please follow the indications on the journal’s webpage, especially with regard to the metadata accompanying your submission:

www.atlantisjournal.org/index.php/atlantis/about/submissions#onlineSubmissions

1.2. Language

Manuscripts are to be submitted in English. Authors must consistently follow either British or American spelling conventions. A version or translation of the title, abstract and keywords in Spanish must be provided. For those contributors who do not handle Spanish the Editors will provide the translation.

1.3. Length

For articles: 6,000-8,000 words (including abstract, keywords, footnotes and references); for book review articles: 3,000-4,500 words.

1.4. Abstract (articles)

The first page of each article must include a title plus a 100-200 word summary. The abstract should be written in an 11-point Times New Roman font, 1.5 spacing, indented (0.5 cm) and positioned immediately before the body of the text. It should consist of one paragraph and contain no bibliographical reference in parenthetical form.

1.5. Keywords (articles)

Just after the abstract, append a list of up to six keywords in an 11-point Times New Roman font, separated with semi-colons, so that your contribution can be accurately classified by international reference indexes. Do not use a period at the end of the list of keywords.


§ 2. General stylistic, structural and formatting guidelines

All manuscripts should follow the author-date guidelines of the 16th edition of the Chicago Manual of Style unless otherwise specified.

2.1. Format

The text should be submitted in 1.5 line spacing. Use a 12-point Times New Roman font for the main text and an 11-point Times New Roman font for the abstract, keywords, footnotes and indented quotations.

The first line of each paragraph should be intended 0.5 cm (please use the indentation tool included in Word, not the tab key), with the exception of the first line in the first paragraph of each section. The first line of all footnotes should also be indented 0.5 cm.

2.2. Titles of contributions

Place them at the top and centre of the page on which the text begins. Capitalise only the first letter of the first word and all other significant words (nouns, adjectives, verbs and adverbs) as well as proper nouns. Always capitalise the last word. Do not use a period after titles.

2.3. Textual divisions and headings

Section headings should be used with discretion. They must begin from the left margin, with no period at the end. The use of Arabic numerals for headings is recommended. If absolutely necessary, further division within a section should follow the same format used for section headings. They must be preceded by Arabic numerals separated by a period (e.g., 1.1.). Do not capitalise headings in full (only content words should be in capital letters) and use small caps.

2.4. Tables, drawings and graphic items

Please avoid their proliferation, since it may result in an excessive number of pages. This could affect the eligibility of your work for publication. All tables and figures should be numbered consecutively and referred to by their numbers within the text (e.g., as we see in example/table/figure 1). Take into account that graphs must be clearly understood when printed in black and white.

2.5. Punctuation

All punctuation marks, except colon and semicolon, should precede closing quotation marks (e.g., “the bookshelf,” she replied).

Question marks (?) and exclamation marks (!) should not normally be used in scholarly writing unless they are part of a quotation.

Do not use commas (,) before “and” and “or” in a series of three or more. Never use a comma and a dash together.

Square brackets ([ ]) are used for an unavoidable parenthesis within a parenthesis, to enclose interpolations or comments in a quotation or incomplete data and to enclose phonetic transcription. Slash marks (/ /) are used to enclose phonemic transcription.

2.6. Numbers

Spell out whole numbers from zero to one hundred and numbers followed by hundred, thousand, hundred thousand, million or billion. Spell out all numbers beginning a sentence.

2.7. Dates

Centuries are spelled out and lowercased (the twenty-first century). Use standard dating (April 13, 1990). No comma is used between month and year when no day is given (May 1990).

Express decades in numerals (the 1870s, the 1920s).

2.8. Italics

Use italics for emphasis (only when strictly necessary), foreign words, technical terms and linguistic forms (words, phrases, letters) cited as examples or as subjects of discussion. Italicize titles of books, plays, periodicals, films, television and radio programmes, paintings, drawings, photographs, statues or other works of art.

2.9. Capitalisation

Capitalise the first letter of the first word and all of the principal words—including nouns, adjectives, adverbs and verbs in hyphenated compounds, but not articles, prepositions and conjunctions—in titles of publications, lectures or papers. In mentioning magazines, journals or newspapers (e.g., the Gentleman’s Magazine), do not treat an initial definite article as a part of the title.

Do not capitalise references to standard parts of a specific work, such as preface, acknowledgements, appendix, chapter, etc. (e.g., as discussed in chapter four).

2.10. Quotation marks

Double quotation marks (“ ”) are used to enclose quoted speech or writing when they are run into the text. They are also used for titles or articles, book chapters and poems. Do not use straight double quotation marks (" ").

For quotations within run-in quotations and within titles of articles or book chapters use single quotation marks (‘ ’) (e.g., “‘Fractions of Men’: Engendering Amputation in Victorian Culture”). 

2.11. Quotations

All quotations should correspond exactly with the originals in wording, spelling, capitalisation and internal punctuation. Italicising words for emphasis should be used with discretion and be explicitly indicated as follows: “You find yourself, at the final blackout, holding your breath” (Tripney 2015, 8; italics added). If the emphasis is in the original, it should also be indicated: “The writerly text is ourselves writing” (Barthes 1974, 5; italics in the original).

If the source contains a spelling error, insert the italicized word sic in square brackets ([sic]). Clarifications, as well as translations, must be enclosed in brackets—e.g., “He [Stephen Spender] is one of the finest poets Britain has ever produced.”

When using the author-date system, the reference of the quotation should always be placed at the end of the clause, before the punctuation mark—e.g., a “nice suggestion” (Russell 2016, 36).

Second-hand quotations or references must be used only sparingly. If an original source is unavailable and “quoted in” must be resorted to, mention the original author and date in the main text and reference the source used both in the parenthetical reference and in the works cited list, as follows:

Main text:

In Louis Zukofsky’s “Sincerity and Objectification,” from the February 1931 issue of Poetry Magazine (quoted in Costello 1981, 53), …

Works Cited:

Costello, Bonnie. 1981. Marianne Moore: Imaginary Possessions. Cambridge, MA: Harvard UP.

2.12. Run-on and indented quotations

Unless special emphasis is required, prose quotations up to about 75 words should be run into the surrounding text. Longer quotations should be set off, indented (0.5 cm) and never enclosed in quotation marks. An 11-point font should be used.

Verse quotations of up to two lines should be run in, with the lines separated with a slash, leaving one space on either side (/). Longer verse quotations must be set off.

2.13. Ellipsis within quotations

Use three periods enclosed in brackets […] to indicate that part of a quotation has been deleted. Avoid using this device to open or close quotations that are obviously complete syntactic fragments.

2.14. Em dash (—)

The use of em dash instead of parentheses is advised. Do not leave any space before or after them—e.g., “haunting ghosts of the past—slavery and its legacy—should be laid to rest before a better future can be built.”

2.15. Footnotes

These should be limited to authorial commentary that cannot be easily accommodated in the body of the text and their use is discouraged. They must not be used to give bibliographical references that can appear in parenthetical form within the text. They should be numbered, superscripted and placed after the closest punctuation mark. The first line of the footnote should be indented (0.5 cm).

2.16. Exemplification

If the author provides a list of examples including sentences they should be listed, indented (0.5 cm) and written in an 11-point font following the example:

(1) Hello my name is Charlie. My town is xxx. (S5b4P)

(2) Hello! Mr. and Mrs Edwards. I’m Julia and I live in xxx. (S210g5P)

(3) Hello family! My name is Berta and my surname is Santos. (S1g6P)

 

§ 3. Documenting sources

Do not forget to add to your list of works cited all the references you mention throughout the text. Bear in mind that specific page numbers must be provided for all quotations included.

Leave page numbers in full up to 109; abbreviate them after that. Do so for in-text citations—e.g., (Thomson 2006, 108-109); (Suedfell 1997, 849-61)—as well as for pages in the works cited list—e.g., Modern Drama 61 (1): 109-10; Political Psychology 18 (4): 384-95.

Never use Latin reference tags (op. cit., ibidem, etc.).

If you want to indicate that some information is missing you can use the following devices: n.p. for “no publisher”—where the publisher’s name would appear in your entry—also for “no place of publication” and “no page”—e.g., online material without pagination. The use of n.d. is advised for “no date.” If the author or editor is unknown, the entry should begin with the title of the publication.

Publishing company names are abbreviated in the list of works cited. Remove articles, business abbreviations (Co., Inc.) and descriptive words (Publishers and so on). Any university press will be abbreviated according to one of these two patterns: U of Miami P or Toronto UP.

Avoid giving initials for authors in your works cited. Full names should be provided when possible.

In English, use a colon to separate titles from subtitles of books (e.g., The Feminist Reader: Essays in Gender and the Politics of Literary Criticism). In other languages, follow common practice (e.g., Multiculturalismo. Los derechos de las minorías culturales).

In accordance with the author-date system, two different types of documentation will be used: parenthetical in-text citations and a works cited list following the examples provided below. Other cases not included here must also follow the Chicago Manual of Style (16th edition).

Books and book chapters

Books with single author:

Barnes, Julian. 1984. Flaubert’s Parrot. London: Jonathan Cape.

(Barnes 1984, 38)

 

Several books by the same author (and same year of publication):

Samaddar, Ranabir. 1999a. The Marginal Nation: Transborder Migration from Bangladesh to West Bengal. Delhi: Sage.

—, ed. 1999b. Reflections on Partition in the East. Kolkata: Vikas.

(Samaddar 1999a, 124)

(Samaddar 1999b)

 

Books with two or more authors:

In the list of works cited, for more than three authors, use only the name of the first author followed by et al. In text citations, for more than two authors, use only the name of the first author followed by et al. Note that et al. is not italicized.

Allan, Keith and Kate Burridge. 1991. Euphemism and Dysphemism: Language Used as Shield and Weapon. Oxford and New York: Oxford UP.

(Allan and Burridge 1991, 24)

Pahta, Päivi, Janne Skaffari and Laura Wright, eds. 2017. Multilingual Practices in Language History: English and Beyond. Berlin and New York: De Gruyter

(Pahta et al. 2017)

Incorrect: Burford, Barbara, Gabriela Pearse, Grace Nichols and Jackie Kay. 1988. A Dangerous Knowing: Four Black Women Poets. London: Sheba.

Correct: Burford, Barbara et al. 1988. A Dangerous Knowing: Four Black Women Poets. London: Sheba.

(Burford et al. 1988, 45)

 

Book by a corporate author:

American Cancer Society. 2016. Breast Cancer Clear & Simple. 2nd ed. Washington: ACS.

(American Cancer Society 2016)


Edited books:

Broadbent, John, ed. 1974. Poets of the Seventeenth Century. 2 vols. New York: New American Library.

Sinor, Jennifer and Rona Kaufman, eds. 2007. Placing the Academy: Essays on Landscape, Work and Identity. Logan: Utah State UP.

If the same author appears as editor, list your references following the model:

O’Halloran, Kay. 2004. Multimodal Discourse Analysis. London: Continuum.

—, ed. 2005. Mathematical Discourse: Language, Symbolism and Visual Images. London: Continuum.

 

Conference Proceedings:

Qu, Yan, James Shanahan and Janice Wiebe, eds. 2004. Proceedings of AAAI Spring Symposium on Exploring Attitude and Affect in Text. Menlo Park, CA: AAAI Press.

 

Translations/editions:

Bakhtin, Mikhail. 1981. The Dialogic Imagination: Four Essays. Translated by Michael Holquist and edited by Caryl Emerson. Austin: U of Texas P.

 

Second and successive editions:

Wiener, Martin J. 2004. English Culture and the Decline of the Industrial Spirit, 1850-1980. 2nd ed. Cambridge: Cambridge UP.

 

Reprints:

Harjo, Joy. (1983) 2008. She Had Some Horses. New York: Norton.

(Harjo [1983] 2008, 21)

 

Multivolume work:

Broadbent, John, ed. 1974. Poets of the Seventeenth Century. 2 vols. New York: New American Library.

 

Chapters in books or conference proceedings:

List both the cited chapter(s) and the edited book itself, as follows:

Howe, Irving, ed. 1977. Jewish-American Stories. New York: Mentor-NAL. 

Olsen, Tillie. 1977. “Tell Me a Riddle.” In Howe 1977, 82-117.

(Olsen 1977, 93)

Miranda, Deborah. 2007. “Teaching on Stolen Ground.” In Sinor and Kaufman 2007, 169-87. 

Sinor, Jennifer and Rona Kaufman, eds. 2007. Placing the Academy: Essays on Landscape, Work and Identity. Logan: Utah State UP.

(Miranda 2007, 172-76)

Qu, Yan, James Shanahan and Janice Wiebe, eds. 2004. Proceedings of AAAI Spring Symposium on Exploring Attitude and Affect in Text. Menlo Park, CA: AAAI Press.

Taboada, Maite and Jack Grieve. 2004. “Analyzing Appraisal Automatically.” In Qu et al. 2004, 158-61.

(Taboada and Grieve 2004, 160)

 

Introductions, prologues, forewords to a book:

Holquist, Michael. 1984. Prologue to Rabelais and his World, by Mikhail Bakhtin, xiii-xxiii. Translated by Hélène Iswolsky. Bloomington: Indiana UP.

 

Articles

Journal articles:

Cornis-Pope, Marcel. 1990. “Poststructuralist Narratology and Critical Writing: A ‘Figure in the Carpet’ Textshop.” The Journal of Narrative Technique 20 (2): 245-65.

Lin, Yi-Chun Tricia. 2016. “Indigenous Feminisms: Why Transnational? Why Now?” Lectora 22: 9-12.

(Cornis-Pope 1990, 247)

(Lin 2016, 10)

 

Journals consulted online:

In the case of academic journals with stable websites, please DO NOT include either an URL or a date of access. Follow the same model as for journal articles consulted in print.

Pérez, Raul and Viveca S. Greene. 2016. “Debating Rape Jokes vs. Rape Culture: Framing and Counter-Framing Misogynistic Comedy.” Social Semiotics 26 (3): 265-82.

(Pérez and Greene 2016, 273)

 

Newspaper and website articles:

If consulted online, please DO NOT include any URL. Add, however, the access date [Accessed online on Month day, year] at the end followed by a period. If the web is no longer available, add [no longer available].

Banks, Sandra. 1986. “The Devil’s on Our Radio.” People, May 7, 72.

Smith, Ali. 2012. “Once upon a Life.” Observer, May 29. [Accessed online on August 2, 2015].

(Smith 2012, n.p.)

Smith, Grant. 1998. “Since Title IX: Female Athletes in Young Adult Fiction.” Oncourse-Indiana University Knowledge Base. [Accessed online on January 14, 2018; no longer available].

 

Published interviews:

Bellour, Raymond. 1979. “Alternation, Segmentation, Hypnosis: Interview with Raymond Bellour.” By Janet Bergstrom. Camera Obscura 3-4: 89-94.

Rowling, J. K. 2005. “J. K. Rowling Hogwarts and All.” Interview by Lev Grossman. Time Magazine, July 17. [Accessed online on July 14, 2018].

(Bellour 1979, 92)

 

Reviews:

Churchwell, Sara. 2012. Review of Home, by Toni Morrison. Guardian, April 27. [Accessed online on July 13, 2015].

Sorby, Angela. 2008. “A Woman in Saudi Arabia Chafes at Gender Restrictions.” Review of Songs of Ourselves: The Uses of Poetry in America, by Joan Shelley Rubin. American Historical Review 113 (2): 449-51.

 

Unpublished dissertations, theses and manuscripts:

Sandrei, Maria. 1990. “Life and Death in Eighteenth-Century Love Letters.” PhD diss., University of Oviedo.

Vedrashko, Ilya. 2011. “Advertising in Computer Games.” Master’s thesis, University of Arizona.

Klein, Katherine. “Postmodern Literary Theory Revisited.” Unpublished manuscript, last modified October 2, 2013, Microsoft Word file.

 

Lectures/papers presented at conferences:

Dunker, Patricia. “Salvage: On Writing Neo-Victorian Fiction.” Lecture given at the AEDEAN Annual Conference, Málaga, November 2012.


Multimedia

E-Books, Films, Cds, Dvds, Vhss:

Coll-Planas, Gerard. 2013. La carne y la metáfora. Una reflexión sobre el cuerpo en la teoría queer. Barcelona: Egales. Kindle edition.

Gilliam, Terry Gilliam and Terry Jones, dirs. (1975) 2001. Monty Python and the Holy Grail, special ed. DVD. Culver City, CA: Columbia Tristar Home Entertainment.

Handel, George Frideric. 1988. Messiah. Atlanta Symphony Orchestra and Chamber Chorus, Robert Shaw. Performed December 19, 1987. Ansonia Station, NY: Video Artists International. Videocassette (VHS), 141 min.

Mehra, Rakeysh Omaprakash, dir. 2006. Rang de Basanti. ROMP and UTV Motion Pictures.

 

Online multimedia:

Please DO NOT include any URL Add, however, the access date [Accessed online on Month day, year] at the end followed by a period. If the web is no longer available, add [no longer available].

Harwood, John. 2008. “The Pros and Cons of Biden.” New York Times video, 2:00. August 23, 2008. [Accessed online on February 22, 2015].

Pollan, Michael. 2007. “Michael Pollan Gives a Plant’s-Eye View.” Filmed March 2007. TED video, 17:31. [Accessed online on July 13, 2013; no longer available].

 

Blogs:

Please DO NOT include any URL. Add, however, the access date [Accessed online on Month day, year] at the end followed by a period. If the web is no longer available, add [no longer available].

Flinders, Matthew. 2014. “Politics to Reconnect Communities.” OUPblog (blog), April 2. [Accessed online on May 23, 2015].

 

Submission Preparation Checklist

As part of the submission process, authors are required to check off their submission's compliance with all of the following items, and submissions may be returned to authors that do not adhere to these guidelines.

  1. The submission has not been previously published, nor is it before another journal for consideration (or an explanation has been provided in Comments to the Editor).

  2. The submission is the result of the author’s / authors’ own personal research and nobody else has been involved, other than the author(s).
  3. The instructions in Ensuring a Blind Review have been followed.
  4. The text adheres to the stylistic and bibliographic requirements outlined in the Author Guidelines. Make sure to read and check all boxes carefully (articles that do not comply with the Atlantis style sheet will be returned for resubmission before being sent out to referees):

    §1.1 ☐ Personal data, a bionote of approx. 60 words and an institutional address and phone number have been provided in a separate file.

    §1.2 ☐ The manuscript is written in English and uses either British or American English consistently. A Spanish translation of the title, abstract and keywords is provided just after the English title, abstract and keywords.

    §1.3 ☐ The text is within the word limit set for articles (6,000-8,000 words, including abstract, keywords and references) or book review articles (3,500-4,500 words).

    §1.4 ☐ A 100-200 word abstract has been included in a single paragraph, without bibliographical references in parenthetical form, written in an 11-point Times New Roman font, 1.5 spacing and left indented (0.5 cm).

    §1.5 ☐ Just after the abstract, a list of up to six keywords in English is provided in an 11-point Times New Roman font, separated with semicolons and without a period at the end.

    §2.1 ☐ The text is submitted in 1.5 line spacing. A 12-point Times New Roman font has been used for the main text and an 11-point Times New Roman font for the abstract, keywords, footnotes and indented quotations. The first line of each paragraph is indented 0.5 cm, with the exception of the first line in the first paragraph of each section. The first line of all footnotes is also indented 0.5 cm.

    §2.2 ☐ The main title has been placed the top and centre of the page on which the text begins. The first letter of the first word and all other significant words (nouns, adjectives, verbs and adverbs) as well as proper nouns have been capitalised. The last word has been capitalised too. There is no period after the title.

    §2.3 ☐ Section headings begin from the left margin, with no period at the end, and are preceded by Arabic numerals followed by a period (e.g., 1., 1.1.). Small caps have been used for section headings and only content words have been capitalised.

    §2.4 ☐ Tables and figures, if any, have been be numbered consecutively and referred to by their numbers within the text (e.g., as we see in example/table/figure 1). It has been borne in mind that they must be clearly understood when printed in black and white.

    §2.5 ☐ Commas and periods (but not colons and semicolons) have always been placed immediately before closing quotation marks, unless a parenthetical reference intervenes. This rule has been applied even for quotations of a single word. Commas have not been used before “and” and “or” in a series of three or more. A comma and a dash have never been used together.

    §2.6 ☐ Whole numbers from zero to one hundred and numbers followed by hundred, thousand, hundred thousand, million or billion have been spelled out. All numbers beginning a sentence have also been spelled out.

    §2.7. ☐ Centuries have been spelled out (e.g., the twenty-first century). Standard dating has been used (e.g., April 13, 1990). No comma has been inserted between month and year when no day is given (e.g., May 1990). Decades have been expressed in numerals (e.g., the 1870s, the 1920s).

    §2.8 ☐ Italics have been used for emphasis only when strictly necessary. They have also been used for foreign words, technical terms and linguistic forms (words, phrases, letters) cited as examples or as subjects of discussion. Titles of books, plays, periodicals, films, television and radio programmes, paintings, drawings, photographs, statues or other works of art have been italicised.

    §2.9 ☐ The first letter of the first word and all of the principal words—including nouns, adjectives, adverbs and verbs in hyphenated compounds, but not articles, prepositions and conjunctions—in titles of publications, lectures or papers have been capitalised. In mentioning magazines, journals or newspapers (e.g., the Gentleman’s Magazine), an initial definite article has not been treated as a part of the title. References to standard parts of a specific work, such as preface, acknowledgements, appendix, chapter, etc. have not been capitalised (e.g., as discussed in chapter four).

    §2.10 ☐ Double quotation marks (“ ”) have been used to enclose quoted speech or writing when they are run into the text. They have also been used for titles of articles, book chapters and poems. Straight double quotation marks (" ") have not been used. For quotations within run-in quotations and within titles of articles or book chapters single quotation marks (‘ ’) have been used (e.g., “‘Fractions of Men’: Engendering Amputation in Victorian Culture”). 

    §2.11 ☐ All quotations correspond exactly with the originals in wording, spelling, capitalisation and internal punctuation. Spelling errors in quotations have been indicated by means of [sic]. Emphases in quotations have been indicated by means of italics and flagged up within the corresponding parenthetical reference as either “italics added” or “italics in the original”. Parenthetical references have always been placed at the end of the clause, before the punctuation mark—e.g., a “nice suggestion” (Russell 2016, 36). Second-hand quotations have been used only sparingly and referenced according to the journal’s style guidelines.

    §2.12 ☐ Prose quotations up to about 75 words have been run into the surrounding text. Longer prose quotations have been set off, indented (0.5 cm) and never enclosed in quotation marks. An 11-point font has been used. Verse quotations of up to two lines have been run in, with the lines separated with a slash, leaving one space on either side ( / ). Longer verse quotations have been set off.

    §2.13 ☐ Three periods enclosed in square brackets […] have been used to indicate that part of a quotation has been deleted. This device has not been used to open or close quotations that are obviously complete syntactic fragments.

    §2.14 ☐ Em dash instead of parentheses has been used. No space has been left before or after them—e.g., “haunting ghosts of the past—slavery and its legacy—should be laid to rest before a better future can be built.”

    §2.15 ☐ Footnotes have only been used sparingly and only for authorial commentary that cannot be easily accommodated in the body of the text. They have not been used to give bibliographical references that can appear in parenthetical form within the text. They have been numbered, superscripted and placed after the closest punctuation mark. The first line of the footnote has been indented (0.5 cm).

    §2.16 ☐ If any, lists of examples including sentences, have been listed, indented (0.5 cm) and written in an 11-point font thus:

    (1) Hello my name is Charlie. My town is xxx. (S5b4P)

    (2) Hello! Mr. and Mrs Edwards. I’m Julia and I live in xxx. (S210g5P)

    (3) Hello family! My name is Berta and my surname is Santos. (S1g6P)

    §3 ☐ All cited material has been included in the list of Works Cited and all entries conform to the Atlantis author-date reference system, based on the Chicago Manual of Style (16th edition). Latin reference tags have not been used in bibliographical citations (op cit., ibidem, etc.).

  5. By virtue of the provisions of Regulation (EU) 2016/679 of the European Parliament and of the Council, of 27 April, on the protection of natural persons with regard to the processing of personal data, and in accordance with the Spanish regulations in force on personal data protection and guarantee of digital rights, we inform authors that their data will be incorporated into the treatment system owned by the journal Atlantis. The registered data will be processed by Atlantis for the sole purpose of managing and processing the publication and dissemination of the work of the author, Mr/Ms __________________________________________, who hereby gives his/her consent. The legitimate basis of this treatment is the execution of a contract and the corresponding legal obligation of the journal Atlantis, which undertakes not to transfer such data except as legally provided and to adopt the measures legally provided to prevent alteration, loss and unauthorised treatment or access. Likewise, authors are informed that their data will be kept for the period strictly necessary to comply with the aforementioned precepts and that they may revoke their consent, as well as exercise the rights of access, rectification, cancellation, limitation to treatment, suppression, portability and opposition by means of an electronic mail addressed to the General Editor of the journal Atlantis (ojs@atlantisjournal.org). Optionally, authors could go to the competent control authority to present the claim that they consider appropriate.

    Download checklist

 

Copyright Notice

When you submit a contribution to Atlantis you understand that it cannot be republished within two years of the publication of the issue that contains it. This condition holds from the moment the Editor receives your work. This is the relevant text as it was passed by the Valencia 2004 General Assembly:

Authors are expected to know and heed basic ground rules that preclude simultaneous submission and/or duplicate publication. Prospective contributors to Atlantis commit themselves to the following when they submit a manuscript:

  • That no concurrent consideration of the same, or almost identical, work by any other journal and/or publisher is taking place.
  • That the potential contribution has not appeared previously nor is about to appear within two years, in any form whatsoever, in another journal, electronic format, or as a chapter/section of a book.

If, after two years, a contribution first published in Atlantis is to be reprinted elsewhere, permission is not required but the author should credit Atlantis for the contribution's first appearance. If in doubt about any of the above, the author should consult the Editor.

Seeking permission for the use of copyright material is the responsibility of the author.

 

Privacy Statement

By virtue of the provisions of Regulation (EU) 2016/679 of the European Parliament and of the Council, of 27 April, on the protection of natural persons with regard to the processing of personal data, and in accordance with the Spanish regulations in force on personal data protection and guarantee of digital rights, we inform authors that their data will be incorporated into the treatment system owned by the journal Atlantis. The registered data will be processed by Atlantis for the sole purpose of managing and processing the publication and dissemination of the work of the author. The legitimate basis of this treatment is the execution of a contract and the corresponding legal obligation of the journal Atlantis, which undertakes not to transfer such data except as legally provided and to adopt the measures legally provided to prevent alteration, loss and unauthorised treatment or access. Likewise, authors are informed that their data will be kept for the period strictly necessary to comply with the aforementioned precepts and that they may revoke their consent, as well as exercise the rights of access, rectification, cancellation, limitation to treatment, suppression, portability and opposition by means of an electronic mail addressed to the General Editor of the journal Atlantis (ojs@atlantisjournal.org). Optionally, authors could go to the competent control authority to present the claim that they consider appropriate.