A journal that is refereed - that is, experts in an academic field make up an editorial board that reviews all articles before they are accepted for publication. Scholarly journals contain articles written by researchers doing original work in a subject field. These articles contain bibliographic references to other articles and sources. Most scholarly journals are devoted to a particular topic. For example, The Journal of Neurology or Renaissance Quarterly are two scholarly journals.
A periodical which contains articles written by researchers or professionals in a particular subject or discipline, supported by in depth research, and bibliographies/references to all articles. (Unit 1 Welcome to the Information Age; Unit 9 Evaluating Sources)
periodical typically published in the academic arena, a scholarly journal consists of articles that have passed through a rigorous review process by the author's peers or a board of referees/ reviewers. These articles record original research and thought. Most articles also contain bibliographies of cited and related works. Sometimes called a primary, peer reviewed, or refereed or journal.
Also referred to as " Peer Reviewed" or "Refereed," a scholarly journal features articles that usually contain original research (qualitative or quantitative) and have been reviewed and selected by other scholars in order to be published.
Articles written by researchers and experts in a specific discipline. Scholarly journals are the major vehicle used for publishing original research. They are often referred to as peer-reviewed, academic, or refereed journals. Harvard Business Review, International Labour Review, and Journal of Services Marketing are three examples of scholarly journals.
A scholarly journal is like a periodical. It publishes articles that are written for researchers or specialists in a given field. While many of these articles will be easy for a first-year student to read, a great number will demand a sophisticated understanding of the material covered.
one that publishes articles that have been reviewed by experts in the field in question. The works cited for these articles are generally plentiful, and list works that reflect both sides of the argument or topic discussed. May also be referred to as: ?Professional?, or ?Academic?, or ?Scientific. Need Help - Ask a Librarian! If you have any questions about the material on this website, ask a librarian at the Education Reference Desk to help you. Education Reference Desk Phone: 492-3770 Email: [email protected] Course Coordinator: Jan Colter Phone: 492-1464 Email: [email protected] Website updated December 2006.
A journal that is primarily addressed to scholars, often focusing on a particular discipline. Scholarly journals tend to be refereed publications and for some purposes may be considered more authoritative than magazines. Scholarly journals tend to have articles that are substantial in length, use specialized language, contain footnotes or endnotes, and are written by academic researchers rather than by journalists. See also refereed publication and magazine.