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■ Important Guidelines

√  [Language]  The manuscript should be written in English.
√  [Length]  The manuscript should be between 5,000 to 10,000 words in length, including references, appendices, tables and figures. (Effective from the 2017 July Issue, Book Review or Research Report submissions must be between 1,000 to 2,000 words.)
√  [Format]  All pieces must be encoded in a Microsoft Word file, 1.5-spaced, in Times New Roman, Font Size 12.
√  [References]  References should be in Roman script and placed at the end of the manuscript.


■ Manuscripts should be submitted to this Journal Editor (editor@iseas.kr) with the following details:

√  The Author(s)’s curriculum vitae (less than 100 words);
√  An abstract (150-200 words);
√  Five key words; and
√  Contact information in a separate file.


■ In order to ensure a double-blind peer review, the Author(s) is advised to remove any identifying information from the manuscript.


■ The Text and Manuscript Guideline provide Author(s) with key information when submitting manuscripts to SUVANNABHUMI. Submitting manuscripts in the correct format and in compliance with the guidelines will expedite the review process and prevent undue delay in publication.



■ Research Ethics

For the purpose of preventing academic misconduct and upholding the basic principles of research ethics, researchers wishing to contribute to SUVANNABHUMI should complied with research ethics regulations enacted by the Institute for Southeast Asian Studies, Busan University of Foreign Studies.



Institute for Southeast Asian Studies
Research Ethics Regulations

Enacted February 27, 2009
Amended June 7, 2010
Amended August 23, 2013

The purpose of these regulations are to define the principles and standards of research and publication ethics. These regulations shall be applied to all manuscripts submitted to and published by the Institute for Southeast Asian Studies(hereinafter referred to as “ISEAS”), Busan University of Foreign Studies, for the purpose of preventing academic misconduct and upholding the basic principles of research ethics.

1) Researchers wishing to submit manuscripts to the journal published by ISEAS must vow to abide by its Research Ethics Regulations. In addition, all researchers who present papers at the conference hosted by ISEAS must also comply with these regulations.
2) When recruiting manuscripts for all publications published by ISEAS or announcing academic conference proposals, it is necessary to disclose the ethics regulations together, and researchers related to the publications shall be deemed to have pledged to abide by these regulations at the time of submitting the manuscripts.


Chapter 1. Regulations on Research Ethics
Section 1. Regulations to be Complied by the Author
Article 1. Plagiarism
  The author shall not represent others’ research or part of their claims as if they were the author’s own research results or opinions in his or her writing or submission. The source research results of others may be specified and referenced, but representation of a part of such information as if they were the author’s own research results or opinions shall be determined as plagiarism.

Article 2. Publication Results
1) The author takes responsibility and is recognized for research that he or she undertook.
2) In regards to the publication of researchers’ names on the paper or other published works, the order of the researchers must accurately reflect the amount of contribution provided by each author, regardless of their relative ranks. Acknowledging one as an author or as the leading author merely based on their higher position cannot be justified. In addition, omitting joint researchers or co-authors despite their contribution to the research or the writing also cannot be justified. No matter how small the contribution to the research or writing, such contributors shall be appropriately mentioned in the footnotes, preface, or acknowledgement sections of the paper.

Article 3. Overlapping Publications in Research Results or Duplicate Publications
  The writer shall not attempt to publish/submit his or her research results (including results scheduled to be published or under review) that had been previously published, whether domestically or internationally, as if the results are new. When the researcher seeks to use previously published research results in his or her publication, the author must inform the Editor of the current journal in which he or she wishes to publish the article about his or her previous publication, and check whether there will be issues regarding overlapping or duplicate publication.

Article 4. Citations and References
1) When citing published academic materials, efforts must be made to ensure accuracy, and sources of materials outside common sense must be cited clearly. Materials obtained through the evaluation of papers or research proposals or through personal contact may be used after receiving consent from the researcher(s) who has provided said information.
2) When another person’s writings have been used or their ideas have been borrowed (referred to), the writer must declare the use or reference to such information through notes. Through such declarations, the readers must be able to differentiate between existing research results and the writer’s original opinions, claims, and interpretations.

Article 5. Amendments of the Paper
  The author must try to reflect the opinions of the Editorial Board expressed in the paper evaluation process into the submission, and when in disagreement with their opinions, he or she must inform the Editorial Board of the grounds and reasons for this disagreement in detail.


Section 2. Regulations to be Complied by the Editorial Board
Article 6. Responsibility
  The Editorial Board has full responsibility in determining the publications of submitted manuscripts, and must respect the author’s character and independence as scholars.

Article 7. Fair Treatment
  The Editorial Board must stay impartial not only to the author’s gender, age, and affiliated organization, but also to any preconceptions of and personal acquaintanceship with the author, thus should only fairly evaluate and assess the submission’s quality and to ensure accordance with submission regulations.

Article 8. Request for Fair Evaluation
  The Editorial Board must request assessment of the submitted manuscript by an evaluator who has specialized knowledge in the relevant field as well as the ability to make impartial judgments. Efforts must be made to provide an objective assessment by avoiding appointments of evaluators who have inappropriately close relationships or hostile attitudes towards the author. However, the counsel of a third evaluator who specializes in the field may be sought when there is a noticeable difference in the evaluations.

Article 9. Confidentiality
  The Editorial Board must not inform anyone of the matters relating to the author or the consent of the paper until it has been decided whether the submitted paper will be published, with the exception of the evaluators.


Section 3. Regulations to be Complied by the Reviewer
Article 10. Sincere Review
  Reviewers must review the submission as requested by the Editorial Board within the time designated by the evaluation regulations, and must inform the results to the Board. If reviewers feel they are not qualified to evaluate the content of the submission, they must inform the Editorial Board on this information without delay.

Article 11. Fair Review
  Reviewers must fairly review the paper using an objective and impartial standard, disregarding personal scholarly beliefs and acquaintanceship with the author. The paper subject to review must not be assessed without having been carefully read. Reviewers must not devalue the work without adequate grounds or exclude the paper from publishing opportunities on the basis that it is in conflict with the reviewer’s personal opinions and interpretations.

Article 12. Respect to the Author
  Reviewers must respect the author’s character and independence as an intellectual. The written opinion statement shall disclose the reviewer’s judgment of the paper, and when the reviewer wishes to recommend supplementation to a certain part of the work, reasons for this suggestion must be explained in detail. Reviewers shall use courteous and gentle expressions as much as possible, and refrain from expressions that degrade or insult the author.

Article 13. Confidentiality
  Reviewers must withhold information about the paper subject to evaluation. It is advised that reviewers do not show the paper to another person or discuss its contents to another person, unless they are specifically seeking advice for its evaluation. In addition, the content of the paper must not be used without the consent of the author until the academic journal in which it is published is distributed.


Chapter 2. Ethics Committee on Research Ethics
Article 14. Composition of the Ethics Committee
  The Ethics Committee on research ethics shall consists of no more than five persons, including head of ISEAS, editor-in-chief and members of Editorial Board.

Article 15. Jurisdiction of the Ethics Committee
  The Ethics Committee may conduct a wide investigation in regards to the informers, examinees, witnesses, testifiers, and evidentiary materials in regards to issues reported as a violation of the ethics regulations. It may recommend appropriate disciplinary actions to the Director when the reported offences are found to be true.

Article 16. Investigation and Deliberation by the Ethics Committee
  The researcher reported as having violated the ethics regulations must cooperate with investigations conducted by the Ethics Committee. A lack of cooperation in these investigations in itself constitutes a breach of the ethics regulations.

Article 17. Guarantee of Opportunity to be Summoned
  The researcher reported as having violated the ethics regulation must be provided with an adequate opportunity to respond to the summons.

Article 18. Subject Anonymity
  Until the Editorial Board makes its ultimate decision on the ethics regulation violation and makes a disciplinary order, the Ethics Committee must not reveal the relevant researcher’s identity to the public.

Article 19. Disciplinary Procedure and Penalties
  Once a disciplinary action recommendation is made by the Ethics Committee, the Editor-in-Chief shall call the Board for an ultimate decision on the disciplinary procedure and penalties. Researchers who have been found to have breached ethical regulations may be issued with disciplinary actions such as warnings or prohibitions from submission, and other organizations or individuals may be informed. When fraudulent acts such as plagiarism, overlapping publications, and ghostwriting are found to be true, the relevant work shall be removed from the collection, and the writer shall be prohibited from submitting papers to the Journal and presenting or discussing at academic conferences hosted by ISEAS for a minimum three years; Disclosure of the Judgment shall be made on the ISEAS web site.


Chapter 3. Supplementary Provisions
Article 20. Amendment of Research Ethics Regulations
1) Amendment of these Regulations require the initiative of the head of ISEAS or the Editor-in-Chief and one third or more of the Editorial Board.
2) On occasion of an amendment to the Research Ethics Regulations, the person concerned who has vowed to comply with the previous regulations shall be deemed to be committed to compliance with the new regulations without further oaths.

  These regulations shall be enforced upon its enactment and amendments.






Text and Manuscript Guideline


I. TEXT STYLE

1. Language
The manuscript should be written in English.

2. Length
The manuscript should be between 5,000 to 10,000 words in length, including references, appendices, tables and figures. (Effective from the 2017 July Issue, Book Review or Research Report submissions must be between 1,000 to 2,000 words.)

3. Format
All pieces must be encoded in a Microsoft Word file, 1.5-spaced, in Times New Roman, Font Size 12.

4. Spelling
The Journal uses US spelling, and the author should therefore follow the latest edition of the Merriam-Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary.

5. Abbreviations
In general, terms should not be abbreviated unless they are used repeatedly and the abbreviation is helpful to the reader. Initially use the word in full, followed by the abbreviation in parentheses. Thereafter use the abbreviation only.

6. Sections, Tables and Figures
Sections and sub-sections should be divided by “I, 1.1., 1.1.1.” And tables and figures should be numbered by <Table 1>, <Figure 1>. The Journal does not accept color figures. Figures should be submitted in black and white only.

7. References
References should be in Roman script and placed at the end of the manuscript..



II. FOOTNOTES AND CITATIONS

1. Footnotes
Notes should be kept to a minimum and numbered consecutively throughout the manuscript. Notes should be included as footnotes, and not as endnotes. Footnotes with more than 5 lines will be inserted into the text.


2. Citations in the Text
All source references are to be identified at the appropriate point in the text by the last name of the author, year of publication and pagination where needed. Identify subsequent citations of the same source in the same way as the first. Examples follow:
● If author’s name is in the text, follow it with year in parentheses.
Wong (1986)
● Pagination follows year of publication after a colon.
James (1979: 56)
● If author’s name is not in the text, insert, in parentheses, the last name and year.
(Duncan 1986: 76)
● Give both last names for two authors. Give all last names on first citation in text for more than two authors; thereafter use “et al.” in the text. When two authors have the same last names, use identifying initials in the text.
● Separate series of references with semi-colons and enclose them within a single pair of parentheses.
(Edwards 1981: 43; Lee et al. 1983: 112).
● In case of daily, weekly, monthly publications and similar references, pagination follows ‘dd/mm/yyyy’ after a comma.
(Korea Times 01/04/2014, 3).
● For a manuscript that is planned to be published, year of writing shall be indicated. When there is no year of writing, n.d. shall be written.
Taylor (n.d.)
● In case of an organization as an author, information that can be identified shall be provided.
(Institute of Foreign Affairs and National Security 1992)



III. REFERENCES

Detailed information on all literature mentioned in the text and footnote shall be shown in <References> at the end of the text. Literature that was not mentioned in the text and footnote shall not be included.

1. Books
● In case of one author: for author name that is Romanized, family name and first name shall be put in order.
Jessup, Helen I. 2004. Art & Architecture of Cambodia. London: Thames & Hudson.
● In case of more than 2 authors: for the text and footnote, ‘et al.’ shall be written, but for references, all names of co-authors shall be written. However, if ‘et al.’ is written on the book cover from the first, it shall be as it is.
Freeman, Michael and Claude Jacques. 1999. Ancient Ankor. Bangkok: Asia Books.
● In case of an edited book, it shall be written in ed.
Steinberg, David Joel, ed. 1987. In Search of Southeast Asia: A Modern History. Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press.
● In case of translated books, it shall be in the order of original author, year of publication of translated books, name of translated book, author and publisher.
Coed S. G. 1928. The Indianized States of Southeast Asia. Susan B. Cowing, trans. Honolulu: An East-West Center Book. The University Press of Hawaii.

2. Journal Articles/ Monthly Magazine
● In case of papers such as journals, monthly magazine, etc, volume and number shall be in volume (number), and the relevant pages shall be definitely indicated.
Egreteau, Renaud. 2008. India's Ambitions in Burma. Asian Survey, 48(6): 936-957.

3. Chapter in a Book
● In case of the text in a compilation, it shall be in the order of author, year of publication, compilation name, compiler, related page and publisher. If there is no compiler, then it can be omitted.
King, Victor T. 2006. Southeast Asia: Personal Reflections on a Region. Southeast Asian Studies: Debates and New Directions. Cynthia Chou and Vincent Houben, eds. 23-44. Singapore: Institute of Southeast Asian Studies.

4. Thesis and Dissertation
● In case of a thesis or dissertation, the following form shall be followed.
Parker, John. 1988. The Representation of Southeast Asian Art. PhD Dissertation. Harvard University.

5. Newspaper Articles
● In case of a daily newspaper, by-line story of weekly magazine and column, the following form shall be followed.
Peterson, Thomas. 1993. The Economic Development of ASEAN. Far Eastern Economic Review, April 22: 23.

6. Internet Sources
● In case of the internet searching, it shall be in order of author, year of production, subject and web address (Accessed Month DD, YYYY).
Hadar, Leon. 1998. U.S. Sanctions against Burma. Trade Policy Analysis no. 1. http://www.cato.org/pubs/trade/tpa-001.html. (Accessed May 07, 2008).



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