Call for Journal Submissions: I Quaderni del Mediae Aetatis Sodalicium (M.Ae.S), vol. 19 (2021), deadline 30 July 2021

The journal I Quaderni del Mediae Aetatis Sodalicium (M.Ae.S) is opening a call for scientific contributions in view of the publication of its 19th issue, scheduled for 30 November 2021.

The journal, founded in 1998, is hosted by the AlmaDL Journals service, the digital publication system for peer-reviewed journals of the University of Bologna. It therefore guarantees the utilisation of a double blind peer-review system and of an Open Access policy, which contributes to the dissemination of scientific debate and knowledge.

The main focus of the journal is the period ca. 400-1500 A. D. It is an interdisciplinary publication accepting contributions from a variety of methodological approaches (including, but not limited to history, art history, literary studies, anthropology, philology, gender studies, etc.). Conscious of the importance of a scholarly debate that transcends national boundaries, the journal accepts contributions in Italian, English, French and Spanish.

For the upcoming issue, the Editorial Board and the Scientific Committee are particularly interested in articles that pay special attention to the history of women in the urban environment. Articles that fall into this category will be published in a special section devoted to the “City of Women in the Middle Ages”. However, we would like to stress that the journal has a fully generalist scope and therefore also welcomes contributions on other topics.

We invite you to send your scientific contributions (articles or book reviews) by 30 July 2021.
The procedures and editorial guidelines for sending your proposal can be found at Please be aware that contributions that do not respect these guidelines will not be considered.

If you have any questions, contact us at:


Published by Lydia McCutcheon

Lydia McCutcheon graduated from the University of Kent with a First Class Honours in History in 2019. She also holds an MSt in Medieval Studies from the University of Oxford. Her dissertation on the twelfth-century miracle collections for St Thomas Becket and the stained-glass 'miracle windows' at Canterbury Cathedral explored the presentation of children and familial relationships in textual and visual narratives. Her research interests include the visual and material cultures of saints and sanctity, pilgrimage, and childhood and the family.

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