Ethnologia Europaea is an interdisciplinary, peer-reviewed journal focusing on European cultures and societies, past and present. The journal was first published in 1967, and since then it has acquired a position as the international flagship journal within European Ethnology and related fields. It carries material of great interest for European ethnologists, cultural anthropologists and scholars of folklore, as well as cultural historians and cultural studies scholars worldwide.
Associated with the principal international society in the field, International Society for Ethnology and Folklore (SIEF), the journal is A-ranked according to the European Science Foundation journal evaluation (ERIH+) and a level 2 (top-level) journal, according to the Norwegian model.
The journal is published biannually, usually with one open issue and one thematic issue. Each manuscript is evaluated by a double-blind peer review, including those submitted together as a 'special issue'.
The journal is edited by joint editors-in-chief Alexandra Schwell and Laura Stark. Magdalena Tellenbach handles production management.
Ethnologia Europaea is supported by the International Society for Ethnology and Folklore (SIEF) and funded by the Nordic Board for Periodicals in the Humanities and Social Sciences (NOP-HS). In compliance with the ERIH+ criteria, all contributions published in Ethnologia Europaea are given an abstract in English as well as an author biography, including affiliation and contact information.
This journal provides immediate access to its content on the principle that making research freely available to the public supports a greater global exchange of knowledge. Authors of published articles remain the copyright holders and grant third parties the right to use, reproduce, and share the article according to a Creative Commons license agreement.
One of the benefits of open access publishing lies in others being able to re-use material. We believe that the greatest societal good is possible when people are free to re-distribute scholarship and to create derivative works. This is why we recommend the CC BY 4.0 license, under which others may re-use your work, on condition that they cite you.
If you wish to use a more restrictive license, which we do not advise, please indicate your choice in the submission form as a note to the editor when prompted, stating your preference from CC BY-SA, CC BY-NC, CC BY-ND, CC BY-NC-SA, CC BY-NC-ND. SA ('sharealike') means that others must impose the same license on their derivatives. NC ('non-commercial') means that the work may only be used for non-commercial purposes. Please note that this may mean that those within the university cannot re-use your work for teaching. ND ('no-derivatives') means that others may not modify your work. This could prevent larger portions from being included in course packs or for those in the digital humanities to use your work.
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EE joined the Open Library of Humanities and became Open Access in 2019. Articles published before this date have been made freely available, but all archive material is All Rights Reserved. All published content since 2019 is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution License that allows others to share the work with an acknowledgement of the work’s authorship and initial publication in this journal.