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Author Guidelines

Author Guidelines

Manuscript Submission
Community Psychology in Global Perspective operates an online submission and peer review system that allows authors to submit articles online and track their progress via a web interface. IMPORTANT: Please check whether you already have an account in the system before trying to create a new one.

All papers must be submitted via the ONLINE SYSTEM (link).

When submitting a revised manuscript, please delete previous versions of uploaded documents. If your manuscript is accepted for publication we will use the files you upload to typeset your article.

Manuscript Style

CPGP publishes articles in a range of formats, including reports of empirical qualitative, quantitative and mixed-methods studies, theoretical articles, review articles, and reports of community practice.

Abstracts should not exceed 250 words.

Manuscripts should not normally exceed 5,000 words for SHORT RESEARCH REPORTS, 8,000 words for REGULAR RESEARCH ARTICLES and 12,000 for REVIEWS. The word count includes abstract, references and tables.

Details of the manuscript style are contained in the TEMPLATE (download).

Authors who would like to refine the use of English in their manuscripts might consider using the services of a professional English-language editing company. Manuscripts that do not meet high written-English quality standards cannot be considered for publication.

Reference Style. The APA system of citing sources indicates the author's last name and the date, in parentheses, within the text of the paper.

All references must be complete and accurate. Where possible the DOI (Digital Object Identifier) for the reference should be included at the end of the reference. Online citations should include date of access. If necessary, cite unpublished or personal work in the text but do not include it in the reference list. References should be listed in the following style:

Journal article
Webler, T., & Tuler, S. (2001). Public participation in watershed management planning: Views on process from people in the field. Human Ecology Review, 8, 29-39.

Sarason, S. B. (1974). The psychological sense of community: Prospects for a community psychology. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass.

Book with more than one author
Kelly, C., & Breinlinger, S. (1996). The social psychology of collective action: Identity, injustice and gender. London: Taylor & Francis.

The abbreviation et al. is not used in the reference list, regardless of the number of authors, although it can be used in the text citation of material with three to five authors (after the inital citation, when all are listed) and in all parenthetical citations of material with six or more authors.

Stand-alone web document (no date)
Nielsen, M. E. (n.d.). Notable people in psychology of religion. Retrieved August 3, 2001, from

Article or chapter in an edited book
Innes, J.E., & Booher, D.E. (2003). Collaborative policymaking: Governance through dialogue. In M.A. Hajer & H. Wagenaar (Eds), Deliberative policy analysis: Understanding governance in the network society (pp. 33-59). Cambridge, MA: Cambridge University Press.


Copyright Notice

Authors who publish with Community psychology in global perspective. Interculture, well-being and social change agree to the Creative Commons Licence - Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0 Italy.


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e-ISSN: 2421-2113