©2005 The Edwardsville Journal of Sociology





The Edwardsville Journal of Sociology

A scholarly journal for the students and faculty of Southern Illinois University Edwardsville




The Edwardsville Journal of Sociology is a scholarly journal devoted to the students and faculty of sociology, criminal justice, and other social sciences at Southern Illinois University Edwardsville (SIUE). The journal is intended to provide a forum for all SIUE students and faculty to disseminate the following types of scholarly sociological work:

          Original research or theory papers

          Observational or reflective essays


          Reviews and analyses of literature


          Book reviews

This special issue of The Edwardsville Journal of Sociology invites individuals to submit manuscripts for consideration for inclusion in a planned special issue on the topic Deviance and Crime. The editor encourages submissions on all aspects of the subject.

Production : An annual web-based journal on the SIUE Sociology Departmentís website:http:/ /www.siue.edu/SOCIOLOGY/journal/ Volumes are published once a year.

Submission Guidelines:

1. The deadline for the July 2005 issue is May 30, 2005.

2. Electronic submissions are strongly encouraged. Send the manuscript to cfrey@siue.edu with the subject line "EJS submission."An attachment file in Word is the preferred medium, although copy and paste and Wordperfect files are acceptable as well.If electronic submission is impossible, submit two paper copies and a disk containing the manuscript to Connie D. Frey,Edwardsville Journal of Sociology, Department of Sociology, Edwardsville, Illinois 62026. Questions should be directed to Dr. Frey via email.

3. No manuscript should exceed fifteen typed pages. Commentaries and observational essays on the topic of Deviance and Crime may be anywhere from three to fifteen pages in length. Book reviews should be between four and eight pages in length.

4. Reference style is modified APA.

†††††††††††††††††††† A. Examples of in-text cites

†††† Many criminological theorists seem to care little about the public policy implications of their work (Barlow, 1995).

†††††††††††††††††††† Farley (1998: 251) defines prejudice as "any categorical and unfounded overgeneralization concerning a group."

††††††††††††††† †††† B. Reference format

Markowitz, Linda (1999). Worker Activism After Successful Union Campaigns. Armonk, NY: M.E. Sharpe.

Smith, M. and Matthew Petrocelli (2001). "Racial Profiling? A Multivariate Analysis of Police Traffic Stop Data." Police Quarterly 4: 4-27.

Trish Oberweis and Michael Musheno (2002). "Cop Decision Making and the Communicative Aspects of Policing." Pp. xx-xx in David Theo Goldberg, Michael Musheno, and Lisa C. Bower (eds.), Between Law and Culture: Relocating Legal Studies. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.

5.        Editorial Policy:Manuscripts will be reviewed by the Editor and possibly one or more other SIUE sociology and criminal justice faculty members. Manuscripts must be original, not previously published or under review elsewhere.††††††

Points of view or opinions expressed in ejs articles are those of the authors alone, and do not necessarily reflect those of Southern Illinois University, Southern Illinois University Edwardsville, or the SIUE Department of Sociology.