Scottish Literary Review is the leading international journal for Scottish literary studies. Scottish Literary Review publishes critical and scholarly articles and reviews from around the world. The journal explores Scottish literature through its various social, cultural, historical and philosophical contexts, including theatre and film, and its interactions with literatures from beyond Scotland, and encourages debate on issues of contemporary significance to literary studies.
In recent years there have been many contentious debates in Scottish literary studies surrounding the nature and direction of the field. The aim of the International Journal of Scottish Literature is to provide an academic platform for the critical discussion and re-evaluation of the discipline. How have recent theoretical developments altered our conceptions of the nation, or of national literature? How has Scottish literature been perceived at an international level, and how do Scottish writers and critics engage with non-Scottish literary contexts? What can the discipline gain from establishing more comparative links? This journal exists in order to question these often-provocative critical matters. As an online journal, IJSL is a venue as well as a stimulus of such discussion.
An interdisciplinary scholarly journal of international repute, Éire Ireland is the leading forum in the flourishing field of Irish Studies. Since 1966, Éire-Ireland has published a wide range of imaginative work and scholarly articles from all areas of the arts, humanities, and social sciences relating to Ireland and Irish America.