The Editorial Board of the Cambridge Student Law Review is pleased to invite submissions for its 2011 Volume. The Review is published in two issues. The first issue will be published in May 2011 and will contain a combination of long and short articles and notes. The second issue will be published in October 2011 and will consist of a collection of notes, reviewing the most significant judgements which have been handed down by the UK Supreme Court during the last term.
While submissions are evaluated on an on-going basis, if authors would like their article considered for publication in a specific issue, they should ensure that they submit, using the online submission form, before the cut-off points for each editorial cycle.
The submission deadline for publication in May 2011 has now passed. Deadlines for publication in upcoming issues will be announced here in due course.
Submissions are welcome from academics and practitioners alike, as well as from advanced law students. Assessment criteria vary according to submission type and submissions must correspond to one of the three content types published by the CSLR as outlined below:
Long Article (9,000 – 13,000 words): A comprehensive, critical and novel piece of work, making an original contribution to a current academic debate. Articles of this type aim to advance the scholarship, rather than just clarifying or summarising a well-trod debate.
Short Article (5,000 – 7,000 words): A piece of scholarly work dedicated to critically elucidating, surveying or summarising a particular debate. Articles of this type should achieve a comprehensive and evaluative account of the particular issue addressed and should aim to critically assess the state of the art, rather than to simply provide a descriptive account of a particular debate or issue.
Note (1,200 – 1,500 words): A case-note or comment about current legal developments. As for all other content types, the cases or issues presented should be analysed critically. The case or issue should be assessed by the author in respect of its significance and potential effects for the particular legal system and, where applicable, other jurisdictions.
Articles may be submitted in any field of legal scholarship, including jurisprudence, European law, international and comparative law, as well as domestic UK law. However, authors should bear the Review's international readership in mind. We are therefore particularly interested in publishing articles which transcend the interests of any single jurisdiction by, for example, being instances of novel legal practice or where more general international trends have been departed from.
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