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- #litreview. Defining – It’s your ‘take’
- #litreview – getting to argument, part 2.
- Starting a part-time doctorate? Three top tips
- #LitReview – Getting to structure, part one
- dealing with rejection
- revision – writing without protection
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- the ‘later on’ PhD
- how to start your literature review
- this, they, it, those, these – a revision strategy
- “discussion” – it’s about moving forward
- so you want to blog – a blog of my own
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Top Posts & Pages
- #litreview. Defining - It's your ‘take’
- aims and objectives - what's the difference?
- writing a bio-note
- #litreview - getting to argument, part 2.
- #LitReview - Getting to structure, part one
- I can't find anything written on my topic... really?
- concluding the journal article
- bad research questions
- practice - writing field notes
- why is writing a literature review such hard work? part one
Category Archives: publishing
Journal editors often report that the major reason for desk rejecting papers – that is they send the papers back to the author rather than send them out to reviewers – is that the paper doesn’t fit their journal. The … Continue reading
Meet Dr Deluded. Dr Deluded is angry. Very angry. Dr Deluded just can’t get published. It’s not that he doesn’t try. Dr Deluded writes a lot and submits to journals. In fact, he is so keen to get his work out … Continue reading
There are two ways to approach publishing from your PhD. One is to write the first thing that interests you. Or the recent thing that you presented at a conference. Or write the thing that someone very important has invited … Continue reading
This week I was at a sociology of education summer school. As you might expect, I was there to talk about academic writing and publishing. In this context, I wanted to situate my usual topic in a wider context, and … Continue reading
This is a guest post from Jonathan Downie,currently an independent researcher in interpreting. He recently finished a PhD at Heriot-Watt University. Jonathan tweets as @jonathanddownie. He has also just published Being a successful interpreter ( Routledge 2016) It’s amazing how … Continue reading
Marianne Hem Eriksen is an archaeologist at the University of Oslo, Norway. She recently won a mobility grant from the Research Council of Norway/Marie Skłodowska–Curie Actions, and is excitedly planning her move to Cambridge, UK, for two years. Marianne completed … Continue reading
Last week I had to give a very short talk about my top tips for early career publishing. In very abbreviated form, here are the first three things I said about some important scholarly practices that underpin successful writing and … Continue reading
I am often asked to say something about problems faced by scholars who are expected to publish in English, despite this not being their mother tongue. People refer to my book on getting published and ask for more. My book … Continue reading