Contributors are requested to submit their manuscripts as Word documents (.doc or .docx) in the following format:

  • Paper size: A4.
  • Top and bottom margins: 3 cm.
  • Left-hand side and right-hand side margins: 2.5 cm.
  • Line spacing: single.
  • Font: Times New Roman.
  • Font size: 12.
  • The manuscript must be accompanied by an Abstract (max. 300 words) and between three and five appropriate key words. If the article is in a language other than English, an English translation of the abstract must accompany the manuscript.
  • A single page with the following information must be uploaded as a supplementary file (in Step 4 of the submission process):
    Title of the manuscript - must be aligned left, in bold, and in font size 16. The first letter of every word in the title must be in upper case.
    The contributors'names - below the title, also aligned left in font size 12 and not in bold.
    Below the names, also aligned left, in this order, the institutional affiliations, postal addresses and e-mail addresses must be stated, in font size 10 and not in bold.
  • Sections of text must have numbered headings (starting with the INTRODUCTION which must be numbered 1).
  • One line must be left blank between the heading and the text.
  • One line must be left open between all paragraphs, and between headings and the preceding and following paragraphs.
  • Paragraphs must be justified, with no indentation of the first line.
  • Notes must take the form of footnotes (not endnotes).
  • An alphabetical, unnumbered list of sources, under the heading REFERENCES, must follow the concluding section of the article.
  • References in the reference list must have the following format:

    Chomsky, N. 1995. The minimalist program. Cambridge and London: MIT Press.

    Poplack, A., S. Wheeler and A. Westwood. 1989. Distinguishing language contact phenomena: Evidence from Finnish-English bilingualism. In K. Hyltenstam and L.K. Obler (eds.) Bilingualism across the lifespan. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

    White, L. 1991. Adverb placement in second language acquisition: Some effects of positive and negative evidence in the classroom. Second Language Research 7(1): 133-161.
  • References in the text must have the following format:

    Kageyama and Willows (1989:74) claim that words have special morphological properties that distinguish them from syntactic phrases and sentences.

    Words have special morphological properties that distinguish them from syntactic phrases and sentences (Kageyama and Willows 1989:74).

Journal Identifiers

eISSN: 2224-3380