These instructions apply to peer-reviewed submissions to Working Notes or to articles including academic references. If you have any further questions or you’d like to submit your article with Sociology at Work, please contact the editor, Dr Zuleyka Zevallos.
The article should be submitted as a Microsoft Word document.
At the beginning of the article, include the author’s name, affiliation (if relevant), correspondence and email addresses, and a brief biographical note about the author of no more than 200 words on a separate .
Manuscripts should use Times New Roman size 12 font and be double-spaced, including all indented material, endnotes and references.
Do not use abbreviations or symbols anywhere in the body of the manuscript, such as etc., e.g, &, i.e.
Refereed papers should include an abstract of no more than 200 words and indicate up to six keywords.
Save all tables and figures in a separate file. Insert a note signalling the relevant location in the text where the table and figure should appear, such as [Table 3 about here].
Footnotes are not accepted and endnotes should be kept to a minimum. Type endnotes serially at the end of the article. The authors must follow the Harvard System for referencing (see some examples below).
Author profiles and general articles do not require references.
Scholarly articles submitted for peer review should follow these conventions:
All sources cited in the text should appear at the end of the manuscript, beginning on a new page titled ‘References’. All references should be listed alphabetically by author(s) and for each author provide year of publication, in chronological order, from oldest to most recent. For multiple authors or editors, list all authors, do not use ‘et. al.’ or symbols such as ‘&’. Use italics for titles of books and journals. For an article accessed online, include web address and last date accessed.
Braga, R., S. Gemignani Garcia, E Silva, L. M. (2008) ‘Public Sociology and Social Engagement: Considerations on Brazil’, Current Sociology 56(3): 415-424.
Berger, P. (1963) Invitation to Sociology: A Humanistic Perspective. New York: Anchor Books.
Gouldner, A. W. (1965) ‘Explorations in Applied Social Science’, pp. 5-22 in A. W. Gouldner (Ed) Applied Sociology: Opportunities and Problems. New York: Free Press.
ASA (American Sociological Association) (2006). ‘What Can I Do with a Bachelor’s Degree in Sociology?’: A National Survey of Seniors Majoring in Sociology: First Glances: What Do They Know and Where are They Going? Washington: American Sociological Association, Research and Development Department.
Sorensen, R. (2007) ‘Arts Failed Demand Test’, The Australian, Higher Education, 30 May. Last accessed online 26 May 2008.