Review of Cognitive Linguistics |
Published under the auspices of the Spanish Cognitive Linguistics Association
The Review of Cognitive Linguistics (published under the auspices of the Spanish Cognitive Linguistics Association) offers an international forum for the publication of original high-quality research from a cognitive perspective in all areas of linguistic conceptualization and communication.
Fruitful debate is encouraged with neighboring academic disciplines as well as with other approaches to language study, particularly functionally-oriented ones.
Volumes 1 (2003) - 7 (2009) were published under the title Annual Review of Cognitive Linguistics .
All prices for print + online include postage/handling.
|Online-only||Print + online|
|Volume 16 (2018): 2 issues; ca. 550 pp.||EUR 233.00||EUR 270.00||subscribe|
Individuals may apply for a special subscription rate of EUR 70.00 (online‑only: EUR 65.00)
Private subscriptions are for personal use only, and must be pre-paid and ordered directly from the publisher.
|Online-only||Print + online|
(Vols. 8‒15; 2010‒2017)
|EUR 1,606.00||EUR 1,724.00|
|Volume 15 (2017)||2 issues; 500 pp.||EUR 215.00||EUR 249.00|
|Volume 14 (2016)||2 issues; 500 pp.||EUR 215.00||EUR 242.00|
|Volume 13 (2015)||2 issues; 500 pp.||EUR 215.00||EUR 235.00|
|Volume 12 (2014)||2 issues; 500 pp.||EUR 215.00||EUR 228.00|
|Volume 11 (2013)||2 issues; 400 pp.||EUR 191.00||EUR 197.00|
|Volumes 8‒10 (2010‒2012)||2 issues; avg. 400 pp.||EUR 185.00 each||EUR 191.00 each|
Main BIC Subject
Main BISAC Subject
Volume 16 (2018)
Issue 1. Issues in Humour Cognition
Volume 15 (2017)
Issue 2. The Linguistic Expression of Mirativity
Volume 14 (2016)
Issue 1. Applying Cognitive Linguistics: Figurative language in use, constructions and typology
Volume 13 (2015)
Issue 2. Expressing and Describing Surprise
Volume 12 (2014)
Volume 11 (2013)
Issue 2. Multimodality and Cognitive Linguistics
Volume 10 (2012)
Issue 2. Cognitive Sociolinguistics: Social and cultural variation in cognition and language use
Volume 9 (2011)
Issue 1. Metaphor and metonymy revisited beyond the Contemporary Theory of Metaphor: Recent developments and applications
Volume 8 (2010)
1. Contributions should be in English. If not written by a native speaker of English it is advisable to have the paper checked by a native speaker.
2. All manuscripts should be accompanied by a biographical note (50–75 words) and an abstract that includes the main key words (100–150 words), as well as your address and e-mail. Maximum length of submissions: for articles: 10,000 words; for book reviews: 2,400 words. Longer contributions may be accepted occasionally if the submission justifies it.
3. MANUSCRIPTS should be typed double spaced, with margins of 3 cm all round. Electronic submissions are strongly encouraged in a standard format, preferably in Word.
Upon acceptance authors will be requested to supply both electronic and hard copies of their contributions.
4. Papers should be reasonably divided into sections and, if necessary, sub-sections.
5. SPELLING should be either British or American English consistently throughout.
6. Line drawings (FIGURES) and photographs (PLATES) should be submitted as EPS or TIFF files (300 dpi or higher), or as reproducible originals. 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 clearly on the hard copy.
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 on the hard copy.
8. QUOTATIONS should be given in double quotation marks. Quotations longer than 4 lines should be indented with one line space 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 one line space above and below. Examples from languages other than English should be italicized and there should be a translation in single quotes immediately below each such example. A word-by-word gloss may be provided between the example phrase and the translation.
10. NOTES should be kept to a minimum. They should be numbered consecutively throughout the text. The Notes should not contain reference material if this can be absorbed in the text and References list.
11. REFERENCES: in the text should be as precise as possible, giving page references where necessary; for example: (Brown, 1989, p. 252). All references in the text should appear in the References section following the Notes.
12. The REFERENCES section should follow the NOTES and should start on a new page. References should be listed (1) alphabetically and (2) chronologically. Names of Journals should be given in full with page references. Please pay special attention to the use of capitals, italics and punctuation marks as given in the following examples, according to the Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association (5th ed.):
Görlach, M. (2003). English words abroad. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.
Spear, N. E., & Miller, R. R. (Eds.). (1981). Information processing in animals: Memory
mechanisms. Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.
Article (in book):
Adams, C. A., & Dickinson, A. (1981). Actions and habits: Variation in associative
representation during instrumental learning. In N. E. Spear & R. R. Miller (Eds.),
Information processing in animals: Memory mechanisms (pp. 143-186). Hillsdale, NJ:
Article (in journal):
Claes, J., & Ortiz López, L. A. (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, P., Leech, G. N., & Hodges, M. (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.
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. Once a paper is accepted for publication, it will be allocated to a forthcoming issue and the author will receive page proofs in PDF format by email for final correction.
These must be returned with corrections by the dates determined by the publication schedule. 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 will receive a complimentary copy of the volume in which their article appears.
15. Manuscripts and all editorial correspondence should be sent to: Francisco J. Ruiz de Mendoza, Editor ARCL, Universidad de La Rioja, Departamento de Filologías Modernas, c/ San José de Calasanz s/n, Campus Universitario, E 26004 LOGROÑO, La Rioja, Spain.
Or by e-mail: francisco.ruizdemendozaunirioja.es
We strongly encourage electronic submissions of contributions as either doc or rtf files.