Volume 90 of the Tulane Law Review is full. We are not currently accepting submissions. We will begin accepting and reviewing articles and essays for publication in Volume 91 of the Review this coming spring.
For our masthead topics–the civil law, comparative law, and admiralty– the Review is recognized as a preeminent student-edited forum for scholarly publication. We are number one in citations by courts and number one in citations by other journals for comparative law. The Review is also number one in citations by both courts and other journals for admiralty. We are the leading domestic student-edited voice on the civil law. We are on a select list of minimum holdings for courts and law libraries in the United Kingdom and have a wide European readership.
The reputation of our generalist scholarship is similar. The Review is ranked number twenty-seven among journals in citations by courts and number thirty-six among journals in citations by other journals. These rankings translate into the top 4% for journals with at least one citation by a court and top 6% for journals with at least one citation by other journals.
Recently, Harvard Law Review conducted a survey of legal scholars regarding the length of articles published in law periodicals and issued a joint statement with other leading law reviews in an effort to reduce the length of articles. We support this policy. We strongly prefer articles under 35,000 words (including footnotes), and will give preference to articles under 25,000 words. We will continue to publish manuscripts over 35,000 words if the length is merited. We encourage the submission of essays (manuscripts of approximately 10,000 words). When you submit your article, please include a word count in the cover letter.
The citations of the Tulane Law Review conform to The Bluebook: A Uniform System of Citation (19th ed. 2010); M.A. Cunningham, Guide to Louisiana and Selected French Legal Materials and Citations, 67 Tul. L. Rev. 1305 (1993).
On matters of style, the Tulane Law Review follows the guidelines set forth in The Gregg Reference Manual by William A. Sabin (10th ed. 2005). The Tulane Law Review follows these manuals except when common sense dictates otherwise.
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