International Journal of Islamic Architecture Open Forum on Getting Published

The International Journal of Islamic Architecture (IJIA) invites readers and potential authors – researchers, graduate students, university faculty, and professionals in architecture and related fields (including art history, urban planning, landscape design, sociology, anthropology, preservation, archaeology, etc.) – to join members of its editorial staff for a conversation and
workshop on Friday, 29 October, 2021, 1:00–2:00 US Eastern Time for an open conversation on research and the publication process. The informal session will provide an opportunity for a discussion, questions, and answers regarding the IJIA publication process, the state of publication in the field, potential avenues for publishing success, and the journal’s perspective
on the future of architectural studies in the Islamic world.

Please sign up at this link in order to register for this free event and for access to the Zoom
session link.

Founded in January 2012, IJIA publishes bi-annually, peer-reviewed articles on the urban  design and planning, architecture, and landscape architecture of the Islamic world. IJIA aims to encourage dialogue and discussion between practitioners and scholars. Articles that bridge the  academic-practitioner divide are highly encouraged. The journal is specifically interested in  contemporary architecture and urban design in relation to social and cultural history, geography,  politics, aesthetics, technology, and conservation. Spanning across cultures and disciplines,  IJIA seeks to analyze and explain issues related to the built environment throughout the regions  covered. The audience of this journal includes both practitioners and scholars.

Share this post

News from the field

Collegiate Assistant Professor of Architectural History

The University of Chicago: The College: Humanities Collegiate Division The Humanities Collegiate Division at the University of Chicago is now accepting applications from historians of architecture or the built environment for a four-year, non-renewable, postgraduate...