Bunyan Studies: A Journal of Reformation and Nonconformist Culture
The annual refereed journal Bunyan Studies provides a forum for scholarship on John Bunyan’s life and writings. Although the focus is on Bunyan, the journal also includes articles on the literary, religious and historical contexts within which his works were produced, and on the ways in which his most important work, The Pilgrim’s Progress has spread across the world in over 200 languages since its first publication. The inclusion of ‘Reformation’ in the sub-title signals an interest in religious writings and practice from the period before Bunyan, while ‘Nonconformist’ signals an equal interest in reaching forwards to encompass the history of the Nonconformist tradition throughout the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, and even into the twentieth century. The word ‘Culture’ signals that we are not limited to literary material and approaches, but will publish articles on the wider religious, social and historical contexts of the long period covered by the journal. Bunyan Studies is generously funded by the Humanities Department at Northumbria University and printed by Joshua Horgan.
Please send all article submissions by e-mail attachment to IJBSSecretary@outlook.com. Contributions should follow the MHRA Style Guide, third edition (London: Modern Humanities Research Association, 2013; available here). Article submissions of up to about 7,000 words, as well as shorter articles, notes and reports are welcomed.
Reviews and books for review should be addressed to:
Dr David Parry, Department of English and Film, University of Exeter, Queen’s Building, The Queen’s Drive, Exeter, EX4 4QH. Email: email@example.com.
Robert W. Daniel, University of Warwick
Rachel Adcock (Articles Editor), Keele University
Bob Owens (Articles Editor), The Open University & University of Bedfordshire
David Parry (Reviews Editor), University of Exeter
Stuart Sim (Articles Editor), Emeritus Northumbria University
David Walker (Articles Editor), Northumbria University
Editorial Advisory Board:
Vera J. Camden, Kent State University
Anne Dunan-Page, Aix-Marseille Université
Katsuhiro Engetsu, Doshisha University
Isabel Hofmeyr, University of the Witwatersrand
Ann Hughes, Keele University
N. H. Keeble, University of Stirling
Anne Laurence, The Open University
Thomas H. Luxon, Dartmouth College
Michael Davies, University of Liverpool
Roger Pooley, Keele University
Nigel Smith, Princeton University
Claudine Van Hensbergen, Northumbria University