Animal Issues (Historical & Cultural Collections)
The aim of the journal Animal Issues was to investigate philosophical and ethical issues related to human/animal interactions. It was published in 8 issues between 1997 - 2000 under the general editorship of Dr. Denise Russell, Department of General Philosophy, University of Sydney, Australia.
Animal Studies Journal (Faculty of Law, Humanities and the Arts)
Animal Studies Journal provides a forum for current research in human-animal Studies. ASJ publishes international cross-disciplinary content with a particular, but not exclusive, interest in Australian, New Zealand and Asia-Pacific scholarship. The journal, which is published twice yearly, is fully refereed (double-blind peer reviewed) and open access. ISSN: 2201-3008 (Online)
Editor: Dr Melissa Boyde, University of Wollongong
Asia Pacific Media Educator (Faculty of Law, Humanities and the Arts)
Asia Pacific Media Educator (APME) is an international refereed journal published twice a year. The first issue was published in 1996 by the Graduate School of Journalism, University of Wollongong. In 2010 APME was ranked ‘B’ by the Excellence for Research in Australia (ERA) board of the Australian Research Council, placing APME in the top 30% of international refereed journals in related disciplines. Issues from 1996 to 2010 are archived here. Back issues from June 2012 can be viewed at the SAGE Journals site at http://ame.sagepub.com/
APME aims to generate dialogue among media educators, researchers and practitioners. Content ranges from critical commentaries and essays to research reports and papers that contribute to journalism theory development and offer innovative ideas in improving the standard and currency of media reportage, teaching and training specific to the Asia Pacific region. Papers that integrate media theories with applications to professional practice, media training and journalism education are usually selected for peer reviews.
For further information contact the APME Editor: Eric Loo, School of The Arts, English and Media, University of Wollongong, Australia.
Australasian Accounting, Business and Finance Journal (Faculty of Business)
The Australasian Accounting, Business and Finance Journal is a double blind peer reviewed academic journal. The AABFJ publishes interdisciplinary research which informs a range of business-related fields. These include accounting, finance, financial planning, and banking research. AABFJ articles appear in the Scopus database for 2014 onwards. Our articles appear on both the ProQuest and EBSCO databases and our journal is listed with Cabell's and Ulrich's Directories. AABFJ is an open access journal which appears on DOAJ (Directory of Open Access Journals). AABFJ is also listed in the Emerging Source Citation Index of Thomson Reuters. AABFJ is now ranked in the CABS's (the Chartered Association of Business Schools) Academic Journal Guide.Please note that AABFJ will next be open to submissions only between 16th May 2017 and 30th May 2017. The reason for this is a brain tumor in the daughter of one of the Editors leading to severe time pressures among the editorial team.
ISSN: 1834-2000 (print).
ISSN: 1834-2019 (online).
AABFJ has a rating of 6 points on list B of the Polish Ministry of ScienceAABFJ was a B ranked journal on the 2010 ERA (Excellence in Research for Australia) List of the Australian Research Council.
Australian Left Review (Historical & Cultural Collections)
Australian Left Review was a monthly journal published from 1966 to 1993 by the Communist Party of Australia. It covered areas of left wing politics, industrial relations, human rights and the environment. The precursor was the Communist Review 1934-1966. During 1992-3 it was published as ALR Magazine. UOW Library wish to thank the University of New South Wales Library for supplying several source materials for this digitisation project.
Cinema Papers (Historical & Cultural Collections)
Cinema Papers was the premier Australian film industry magazine, published between 1974-2001 and initially launched by the editorial team of Peter Beilby, Phillippe Mora and Scott Murray. Precursors included the La Trobe University film society magazine from 1967, edited by Mora and Beilby, and an 11 issue tabloid published by Mora between October 1969 - April 1970. Cinema Papers merged with Filmnews in 1989. The version digitised here chronicles what many consider the golden years of Australian cinema. Cinema Papers was both local and international - reporting on film productions, interviews with actors, producers and technicians, plus historical articles and reviews of contemporary Australian and international films.
Current Narratives (Faculty of Social Sciences)
Current Narratives is an online interdisciplinary peer-reviewed journal that publishes narrative research from a broad range of fields including: journalism and media studies, creative writing and literary studies, education, anthropology, cinema studies, cultural studies, religious studies, law, psychology and health sciences. While our brief is deliberately broad Current Narratives is particularly interested in research from within the creative industries and narrative studies from a multidisciplinary perspective. Current Narratives will publish peer-reviewed fiction and non-fiction narratives with integrated or appended exegetical components as well as traditional and experimental academic narrative research. Current Narratives is published by the School of Journalism and Creative Writing, Faculty of Creative Arts & the Faculty of Education, University of Wollongong. ISSN: 1837-0314
NB: THE JOURNAL IS CURRENTLY CLOSED FOR SUBMISSIONS.
See the Aims and Scope for a complete coverage of the journal.
High Times (Historical & Cultural Collections)
High Times was an Australian countercultural magazine published in 10 issues between August 1971 and January 1972 as a successor to Revolution (1970-1) and precursor to The Digger (1972-5). The first issue was a crossover with Revolution magazine. High Times was edited by Phillip Frazer, Colin James, Macy McFarland and Pat Woolley, with Pat and Macy focusing on cartoons and other graphic material. Each issue reflected the interests of whichever group of contributors was ready, willing and able to make it happen.
Illawarra Unity - Journal of the Illawarra Branch of the Australian Society for the Study of Labour History (Faculty of Law, Humanities and the Arts)
Illawarra Unity is a journal publishing material on the history of the labour movement in the Illawarra district of New South Wales, Australia, whilst also addressing broader issues of relevance to labour history. Submissions are welcome. For more information contact the editor , School of History and Politics, Faculty of Arts, University of Wollongong, or see the Illawarra Unity web site for additional information about the journal and the Illawarra Branch of the Australian Society for the Study of Labour History. ISSN: 1327-8126.
International Gramsci Journal (Faculty of Law, Humanities and the Arts)
The International Gramsci Journal is the electronic journal of the International Gramsci Society. The journal publishes peer-reviewed and scholarly articles about Antonio Gramsci's life and work, the influence of his thinking on social, political, economic and cultural history and the application of his concepts to contemporary life. Submissions to the journal may be made in English, Italian, Spanish, French or Portuguese by contacting the editor, Derek Boothman.
Journal of Global Indigeneity (Faculty of Law, Humanities and the Arts)
The Journal of Global Indigeneity is a unique and innovative digital journal focused on archiving filmed and/or recorded proceedings from symposia, conferences, and workshops on topics that impact the lives of Indigenous peoples and communities around the world. The journal will also publish critical essays related to the symposia themes in an effort to engage with academics and Indigenous communities and to encourage the relationship between theory and praxis – especially as it relates to Indigenous Studies. JGI will be published twice a year. Critical essays are peer reviewed and the journal contents are edited by an international group of scholars from multiple disciplines. While JGI is housed at the University of Wollongong, Australia, it has a global focus.
Journal of Peer Learning (Deputy Vice-Chancellor (Academic))
The Journal of Peer Learning (ISSN 2200-2359) publishes research articles about peer learning across a variety of contexts, predominantly higher education.
The Journal of Peer Learning - formerly The Australasian Journal of Peer Learning - is a ranked journal in the Australian Research Council's Excellence in Research for Australia (ERA) journal list. All suitable manuscripts submitted to the Journal of Peer Learning undergo a double-blind peer review process. The Journal of Peer Learning is open-access and does not charge authors or readers a fee.
Volumes 1 to 3 of the Journal of Peer Learning were published as The Australasian Journal of Peer Learning (ISSN 1836-4306). Beginning with Volume 4, the journal publishes as the Journal of Peer Learning. The Editorial for Volume 4 discusses the name change.
Journal of Student Engagement: Education Matters (Faculty of Social Sciences)
The Journal of Student Engagement: Education matters is a blind-reviewed journal for undergraduate students of the School of Education, University of Wollongong – all reviews are undertaken by academic staff. The journal’s primary purposes are to engage undergraduates in academic discourse and to provide experience in submission to professional journals. Two editions of the journal are published each year, during Autumn and Spring sessions, with occasional special issues. Submission details can be accessed through this site or the school website: here.
Journal of University Teaching & Learning Practice (Deputy Vice-Chancellor (Academic))
The Journal of University Teaching and Learning Practice is a tri-annual, peer-reviewed journal publishing papers that add significantly to the body of knowledge describing effective and innovative teaching and learning practice in the higher education environment. The Journal aims to provide a forum for educational practitioners in a wide range of disciplines to communicate their teaching and learning outcomes in a scholarly way. Its purpose is to bridge the gap between journals covering purely academic research and more pragmatic articles and opinions published elsewhere.
Journal of University Teaching and Learning Practice ISSN: 1449-9789.
Kunapipi (Faculty of Law, Humanities and the Arts)
Kunapipi: Journal of Postcolonial Writing and Culture, was a biannual arts magazine with special but not exclusive emphasis on the new literatures written in English. It aimed to fulfil the requirements T.S. Eliot believed a journal should have: to introduce the work of new or little known writers of talent, to provide critical evaluation of the work of living authors, both famous and unknown, and to be truly international. It published creative material and criticism. Articles and reviews on related historical and sociological topics plus film were also included as well as graphics and photographs. The first issue of Kunapipi appeared in 1979; the last in 2012.
Law Text Culture (Faculty of Law, Humanities and the Arts)
Law Text Culture is a trans-continental peer reviewed journal. It publishes critical thinking and creative writing across a range of genres - from artwork and fiction to the traditional scholarly essay. Law Text Culture incites a dialogue crossing disciplines, exciting, in each, fresh perspectives along three axes of inquiry: * Politics: engaging the relationship of force and resistance; * Aesthetics: eliciting the relationship of judgment and expression; and Ethics: exploring the relationship of self and other. Law Text Culture promotes the exploration of these aspects of these themes through special issues. People interested in submitting work to be considered for publication in Law Text Culture are encouraged to address the themes of forthcoming special issues as indicated on the journal's home page here. Contact details for guest editors are also provided. The journal does not normally consider unsolicited articles of a general nature unrelated to special issues.
Middle East Media Educator (University of Wollongong in Dubai)
Middle East Media Educator (MEME) is a refereed journal published annually at the University of Wollongong in Dubai. It will strive to encourage dialogue between industry and academe in a region where informed analysis of the media isn't widespread. Research articles and commentaries about the state of the media, media professions, media education, and other topics relevant to the region are welcome.Articles can be submitted to the editor for consideration - here. ISSN: 2224-2813.
Overview - University of Wollongong Teaching & Learning Journal (Deputy Vice-Chancellor (Academic))
Overview is the academic staff journal for the University of Wollongong Centre for Staff Development, which subsequently became Academic Development Services and later the Centre for Educational Development and Interactive Resources (CEDIR). It was published in seven volumes between 1993-1998. ISSN: 1320-3304.
OZ magazine, London (Historical & Cultural Collections)
OZ magazine was published in London between 1967 and 1973 under the general editorship of Richard Neville and later also Jim Anderson and Felix Dennis. Martin Sharp was initially responsible for art and graphic design. Copies of OZ can be viewed and downloaded for research purposes from this site. OZ magazine is reproduced by permission of Richard Neville.
Please be advised: This collection has been made available due to its historical and research importance. It contains explicit language and images that reflect attitudes of the era in which the material was originally published, and that some viewers may find confronting.
OZ magazine, Sydney (Historical & Cultural Collections)
OZ magazine was published in Sydney, Australia, between 1963 and 1969 under the general editorship of Richard Neville and Richard Walsh, with Martin Sharp responsible for art direction, assisted by artists such as Gary Shead and Peter Kingston. A related OZ newsletter appeared through to the end of 1970, edited by Richard Walsh and Dean Letcher. OZ magazine is reproduced by permission of Richard Neville. This material is made available for the purposes of research and study. Commercial use is prohibited.
Paper Rock (Faculty of Law, Humanities and the Arts)
Paper Rock Magazine is produced annually by students of the Faculty of Creative Arts at the University of Wollongong. The first edition appeared in 2007.For further information, refer the Paper Rock faculty page.
RadioDoc Review (Faculty of Law, Humanities and the Arts)
RadioDoc Review (RDR) is a digital journal where selected radio documentaries, podcasts and features from around the world are critiqued by eminent scholars and/or practitioners of the form. It is published twice a year, overseen by an international editorial board, and emanates from the University of Wollongong, Australia. RadioDoc Review will also publish theoretical essays related to the radio documentary form, in order to promote collaboration and debate among the international community of radio documentary producers, broadcast industry professionals and academics, and develop the theory and practice of the radio documentary form. This has lately seen a resurgence, as enhanced podcasting technology facilitates global listener access to audio works and creates new consumers and creators of audio works. General reviews are approved by an editorial committee and articles of scholarly critical analysis are double blind peer-reviewed. The selection of audio works for review is refereed by the Editorial Board. All nominated audio works can be seen in the Selected Documentaries tab.
Revolution (Historical & Cultural Collections)
Revolution was a radical counterculture magazine published in 11 issues between May 1970 and August 1971. Promoted as "Australia's First Rock Magazine" it grew out of Go-Set, a pop music magazine which since 1966 had catered to the youth market and was owned and operated by three entrepreneurial Melbournites aged 19, 21 and 22. Revolution was a natural progression for editor / publisher Phillip Frazer, focussing on an older audience and moving into broader areas associated with the burgeoning counterculture. Frazer arranged for Revolution to include a supplement of 8 pages of the American music magazine Rolling Stone starting with issue 4 in May 1970, until Revolution was closed down by the new owners of Go-Set in 1971. Frazer then launched another Australian counter-culture magazine to succeed Revolution, called High Times (with Pat Woolley and Macy McFarland) and then, in January 1971, he launched an Australian edition of Rolling Stone which has been published continuously ever since by a series of independent publishers who took on the franchise along the way. Related publications: High Times 1971-2, The Digger 1973-5
Roadrunner (Historical & Cultural Collections)
Roadrunner was a rock magazine published in Adelaide between 1978-83. Its founding editors were Stuart Coupe and Donald Robertson, who worked together on the single-issue Punk zine Street Fever in December 1977. Though primarily focused on Australian and overseas rock music, it also covered areas of the burgeoning counterculture and issues such as punk. The final edition of December 1982 / January 1983 was published in Sydney.
The Arty Wild Oat (Historical & Cultural Collections)
The Arty Wild Oat was a broadsheet student newpaper published in two editions during 1962 by students of the National Art School, Sydney Technical College. It was also a precursor to OZ magazine. The Arty Wild Oat was put together under the general editorship of Garry Shead, assisted by Martin Sharp along with Sue Wood, John Firth-Smith, Ernest Rushton, Ian van Wieringen and Robert J. Mayne.
Theatre Australia was the premier monthly magazine of the performing arts in Australia during the period 1976-82. The magazine was founded by Robert Page, then lecturer in Drama at the University of Newcastle. It contained a national listing of professional productions, critical reviews, in depth articles on writers and performers along with technical reviews and notices.
ISSN (print): 0313-2080
The Digger (Historical & Cultural Collections)
The Digger was a radical counterculture magazine published in Melbourne in 48 issues between August 1972 and December 1975. It was a natural progression for editor / publisher Phillip Frazer, who had previously issued Go-Set, Revolution and High Times. The Digger was more political than those publications, whilst still addressing counterculture issues such as lifestyle and music. Related publications: Revolution 1970-1, High Times 1971-2
The Living Daylights (Historical & Cultural Collections)
The Living Daylights was an Australian counter-culture magazine edited by Richard Neville of OZ Sydney and London fame and published by his fellow OZ colleague, Richard Walsh, in Melbourne between 1973-4. A number of the early issues also featured artwork by Martin Sharp, whilst the magazine made use of other Australian artists and cartoonists such as Michael Luenig, Dickie and Neil McLean. The final issues were incorporated into Walsh's Nation Review during 1974.
Tide (Faculty of Law, Humanities and the Arts)
TIDE is a literary journal produced by third year creative writing students at the Faculty of Creative Arts, University of Wollongong. The first volume appeared in 2004. ISSN 1833-4458.
University of Wollongong Historical Journal (Faculty of Law, Humanities and the Arts)
Publication date range:1975 - 1979
Publication history: The Historical Journal was published by the University of Wollongong Historical Society (which later became the UOW History Society). The Society was formed in September 1974 to provide a forum for discussion, and to encourage the study of history. Three issues were published between 1975 and 1979, the last one being a special issue entitled ‘The Connor legacy’. This focussed on the Inaugural R.F.X. Connor Memorial Lecture, which was delivered by the Hon. E.G. (Gough) Whitlam in the University of Wollongong’s Union Hall on 26 September 1979. (Subsequent Connor memorial lectures were published as a separate series.)