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Acadiensis: Journal of the History of the Atlantic Region (fr: Acadiensis: Revue d'histoire de la région Atlantique) is a semi-annual peer-reviewed academic journal covering the history of Atlantic Canada.The current editors-in-chief are Suzanne Morton (McGill University) and Andrew Nurse (Mount Allison University). It is published by the Department of History at the University of New Brunswick, with articles in either English or French. The name Acadiensis originated with an earlier periodical with the same name, a general interest quarterly magazine for the Maritime provinces, with an emphasis on local history. It was published in Saint John, New Brunswick by David Russell Jack from 1901 to 1908 but failed due to insufficient financial support.[1]

Acadiensis  
Acadiensis cover.jpg
DisciplineCanadian studies
LanguageEnglish, French
Edited bySuzanne Morton, Andrew Nurse
Publication details
Publication history
1901–1908
1971–present
Publisher
FrequencyBiannual
Standard abbreviations
Acadiensis
Indexing
ISSN0044-5851
LCCN92641132
JSTORacadiensis
OCLC no.316257829
Links

Acadiensis was awarded the Clio Prize of the Canadian Historical Association in 1979 for its promotion of regional history.[2] The journal has sponsored the biennial Atlantic Canada Studies Conference since 1974 and awards an annual David Alexander Prize for the best undergraduate essay on Atlantic Canada history.[3] A weekly blog, edited by Corey Slumkoski (Mount Saint Vincent University), publishes current commentaries.[4] A related organization, Acadiensis Press, was established in 1980 to publish books, mainly scholarly editions of documents and thematic collections of essays.[5]

Longterm citation data for Acadiensis reported by Scopus in 2017 rated the journal in the 68th percentile and ranked it 303 in a list of 983 history journals.[6]

Contents

Abstracting and indexingEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Buckner, P. A. (Autumn 1971). "Acadiensis II". Acadiensis. 1 (1): 3–9. JSTOR 30302506.
  2. ^ "The Clio Prizes". Canadian Historical Association. Retrieved 2018-09-02.
  3. ^ "David Alexander Prize". Acadiensis. Retrieved 2018-09-02.
  4. ^ "Acadiensis Blog". Wordpress. Retrieved 2018-09-02.
  5. ^ "Acadiensis Press: Books Available". UNB Libraries. Retrieved 2018-09-02.
  6. ^ "Scopus CiteScore metrics for journals and serials". Retrieved 2018-09-03.
  7. ^ "Acadiensis". UNB Libraries. Retrieved 2018-09-02.

Further readingEdit

External linksEdit

  • Official website
  • Selected volumes of the early Acadiensis (1901–08) are available at archive.org. An index to this earlier periodical was published as Cooke, Dorothy (1983). An index to Acadiensis, 1901-1908. Halifax: Dalhousie University Libraries and Dalhousie University School of Library. ISBN 978-0770301712.