Ad Americam: Journal of American Studies is an open-access interdisciplinary journal edited once a year at Institute of American Studies and Polish Diaspora, Jagiellonian University, Krakow, Poland. Ad Americam publishes double-blind peer-reviewed articles by scholars on North and Latin American history, politics, law, culture, sociology and comparative studies.
Classica Cracoviensia, the annual devoted to the studies of Greek and Roman antiquity, was established in 1995 as the initiative of the Director of the Institute of Classical Philology of the Jagiellonian University, Professor Stanisław Stabryła. Since 1996, the function of the scientific editor has been held by Professor Jerzy Styka. From the very beginning Classica Cracoviensia has been planned as a forum for scientific cooperation between the Institute of Classical Philology of the Jagiellonian University and European university centres of studies on the classical Greek and Roman culture in its various forms – literature as well as politics, philosophy, religion, law, art and reception studies.
Cracow Indological Studies (CIS) founded in 1995 by Marzenna Czerniak-Drożdżowicz, Iwona Milewska, Lidia Sudyka and Cezary Galewicz is an open-access periodical currently edited at the Department of Languages and Cultures of India and South Asia (Institute of Oriental Studies, Jagiellonian University, Cracow). The CIS volumes are published twice a year in English, covering various areas and contexts of South Asian studies ranging from purely literary issues to those present in texts in different Indian languages contributing to history, philosophy, aesthetics, art and religion of the Indian Subcontinent, with the main focus on India.
Relacje Międzykulturowe – Intercultural Relations (RMIR) is an open-access, semi-annual, peer-reviewed journal publishing articles in English and Polish. In spring each year, a volume is published in Polish, and in autumn, it is published in English. It serves as an interdisciplinary forum for academic scholars and professionals to present the latest theoretical and empirical advancements of various issues related to intercultural relations. The journal publishes, among others, paper on issues such as cultural studies, ethnic and minority-majority relations, migration and intercultural contact, intercultural psychology and pedagogy, globalization and integration processes, multicultural societies, and politics.
"Krakowskie Pismo Kresowe" is a scientific, peer-reviewed historical journal devoted to the cultural richness of the eastern border of the former Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth, from the Middle Ages to the 20th century. The main goal of the journal is a modern, critical and interdisciplinary look at the history of this area, which in Polish literature and historiography was already called "Kresy" since the modern period.
The journal "Lehahayer" (in Armenian it means Polish Armenians) owes its name to the inspiration of prof. Wartan Grigorian from Matenadaran, an outstanding expert on the history of the Armenian diaspora in Poland, who noticed during our meeting in Yerevan in 2009 how old this term is and deeply rooted in the traditions of the Armenian language and culture.
The journal is scholarly, peer-reviewed annual. It aims to intensify research on the culture and history of the Polish Armenians and bring these issues back to the scientific consciousness. This choice of title is not accidental. As a result of the change of borders after the Second World War, the actual cultural dimensions of the Polish Armenians were blurred. They fell into political inheritance in Ukraine, and many of those who write about their history from the 14th to the 20th century are not aware of the real dimensions, the real identity of this political, social, economic and cultural space, in which they existed and worked.
When taking the initiative to publish a periodical devoted to the history of Polish Armenians, we were guided by the conviction that this interesting and important issue should be more present in the Polish and world humanities than before. Polish Armenians are a community of many centuries and although they were never numerous, they created a significant cultural heritage that functioned and is still vital in Polish culture. As a part of the Armenian diaspora, they once played an extremely important role in relation to their mother Armenian nation. Today, knowledge about them is much less present in Armenian memory than knowledge about the West European or North American diaspora. As a result of historical changes, the Polish homeland of Armenians has moved away from the horizon of the Armenian consciousness, and the magnificent monuments created in Lviv, Kamieniec Podolski, and Zamość have passed into the possession of other owners, scattered all over the world.
LingVaria" is published since 2006 by the Faculty of the Polish Studies of the Jagiellonian University, (2 issues per annum) and dedicated to linguists. The text presented in this periodical concern mainly the studies on modern Polish language, the history of Polish language, its dialects, and from the sphere of social linguistics, teaching Polish as a foreign language, etymology and the history of linguistics. Additionally the periodical presents essays on the subject of the general and Slavic language studies.
Między Oryginałem a Przekładem (Between Original and Translaton) is an international scientific journal of Faculty of Philology at the Jagiellonian University (Kraków). It publishes research articles from all areas of Translation Studies in English, French and Polish. Following Thomson Reuters' categories, our articles are classified as: Cultural Studies, Film, Radio, Television, Humanities, Multidisciplinary, Language & Linguistics, Literary Theory & Criticism. The journal is published quarterly online. At the end of a year all issues are published in printed version. Since 2016 (No 31) full journal content has been available online in open access. The journal does not have article processing charges, editorial charges, or printing fees.
Politeja is published by the Faculty of International and Political Studies of the Jagiellonian University, where a circle has formed of academics perfectly qualified for undertaking such reflection. It seems that it is in this particular unit of the Jagiellonian University that such reflection finds a forum perfectly equipped for an in-depth and solid analysis of phenomena of present day relevance, both cultural and political, given that it has combined units existing for a long time with newly established ones, albeit in both cases comprising experienced researchers capable of looking at the same phenomena from various vantage points.
The "Ruska Bursa Annual" is a scholarly Lemko studies journal, mainly in the Lemko language. It has been published since 2005 by the Ruska Bursa Association in Gorlice, Poland. In the four main sections: Documents; Discussion; Inspiration; Reviews and Reports, there is a mix of history, literary studies, linguistics, cultural studies, political science, and other articles, about the Lemko homeland in general and the broader Carpathian Rus’. The writing is of an international character, from the pages publishing authors, known Lemko and Carpatho-Rusyn studies specialists from Europe and North America, its readership, and above all, its Editorial Board.
The semi-annual "Sowiniec" is a scholarly periodical which focuses on the last two centuries of Polish history, in particular on the Polish struggle for independence. The Poles' many-year struggle for the reconstruction of the independent Polish State was marked by several national uprisings and enormous efforts during two world wars. The movement focused around „Solidarity”, which significantly contributed to the erosion of the communist system in Central and Eastern Europe, was also considered to be the last disaster. The title of the journal refers to the mound built in Krakow on the Sowiniec hill in the 1930s, in honor of Marshal Józef Piłsudski, the creator of the Polish State reborn in 1918.
Studies in Ancient Art and Civilization were created in 1991 as an irregular series which in the first place served as a forum for the presentation of the Jagiellonian University Institute of Archaeology and studies provided by its researchers. The series was originated by Professor Joachim Śliwa, who was also its first Editor in Chief. In the years 2010–2014 this function was held by Professor Ewdoksia Papuci-Władyka, and since 2015 it has been fulfilled by Professor Jarosław Bodzek. Since vol. 10 (2007) SAAC has become a regular yearly periodical owned and managed by the Jagiellonian University Institute of Archaeology.
Studia Iberystyczne, or Iberian Studies, is an open-access scientific journal dedicated to the questions of culture, language and literature of Spain, Portugal and the Latin American countries. The journal publishes original research works on the following language areas: Castilian, Portuguese, Catalan and Galician. The journal is published by the Department of Hispanic Philology and the Department of Portuguese Philology and Translation Studies at the Institute of Romance Philology of the Jagiellonian University.
Studia Historyczne is a historical journal published four times a year. In 1958 a group of Kraków historians within the Polish Historical Society decided to publish a local scientific historical periodical. Thus a quarterly Małopolskie Studia Historyczne was called to life, which soon became a vivid platform of historical discussion, exchange of ideas and place of presentation of scholarly achievements mostly for historians from the Kraków, Rzeszów and Kielce regions.