1. The EJS provides copy editing for all submitted manuscripts. However to keep our costs down, we ask you to rely on this service only as a last resort.

2. Articles can be of any length.

3. Notes must appear at the end of the paper as endnotes. Use superscripts to identify the notes in the text and in the endnotes section. It is preferable to use the special facilities provided by your word processor to create endnotes.

4. References at the end of the document follow the following format.

Chodorow, N. (1989) Feminism and Psychoanalysis. Cambridge: Polity Press.

Smith, D.H. (1975) “Voluntary Action and Voluntary Groups.” Annual Review of Sociology, 1: 247-70.

Reckman, B. (1979) “Carpentry: The Craft and Trade,” in A. Zimbalist (Ed.) Case Studies on the Labor Process. New York: Monthly Review Press: 73-103.

Alternate forms of citation and reference are acceptable. Be consistent throughout the text.

5. Flow graphics (i.e., graphics that are intended to appear after a block of text as a separate “flow object” in the HTML file) can be easily incorporated into your online articles. The EJS exploits Dynamic HTML and Javascript technologies to provide pop up graphic capability. This is a powerful and innovative feature of the EJS that can be exploited to good effect for presenting graphical material in a sophisticated and interactive manner that fully exploits available screen real estate. To incorporate graphics into your text, use the following easy to use tag format.

   This is paragraph text with some informed sociological discussion on Image 1.

   [flow:Figure 1,image1.png,caption:This is the caption text]

   This is another paragraph of text that follows the first. 

The above tagging format contains 3 fields separated by commas. There is the command field “flow:Figure 1” which specifies the type of popup graphic (flow or inline) along with the primary caption for the graphic. This is followed by the graphic field which contains the name of the image file. Finally, there is an optional caption field which specifies, after the semicolon, any additional explanatory material.

In the above illustration, the tagged text will be converted to a popup image using the text “Figure 1” as the anchor and the “image1.png” as the graphic to pop up. The caption text will appear as the image caption or header. Because the text “Figure 1” is used as the anchor, you should ensure that all graphics in your document are tagged in a consistent manner (i.e., Figure 1, Figure 2 and not Figure 1, Graphic 2, Figure Three, etc.).

Note that the caption portion of the tagging format above is optional. If it is missing, only the text in the anchor will be used as the caption (e.g., Figure 1).

When submitting articles with a visual component, please submit as a zip file and include all graphics as external files. Name your graphics in an intuitive and easy to distinguish manner (e.g., thomas_graphic1.png). Please consider using your last name in the graphic images since there is no guarantee that someone else will not also choose “graphic1.png” as the name of their graphic file.

6. Inline Graphics (i.e., graphics anchored to sections of text inside a paragraph) are also very easy to incorporate into your EJS articles. To incorporate an inline popup, use the following simple tag format.

This is a paragraph with some sophisticated sociological analysis of the phenomenon represented in [inline:figure 1,image1.png,caption:Optional caption text]. When this 
article is finally presented, the image indicated above will "popup" as a
Dynamic HTML widget.

Note that in this case the text “figure 1” will be displayed in the paragraph as an HTML anchor. This text, plus the caption text, will be used as the header of the popup graphic.