The Origin and Development of Scholarly Historical Periodicals

By Margaret F. Stieg | Go to book overview

NOTES

Chapter 1: Introduction
1.
Ulrich's International Periodicals Directory, 18th ed., 1979-1980 ( New York and London: R. R. Bowker, 1979).
2.
These figures differ significantly from those obtained by Machlup and Leeson in their six-year sample of eighty-six journals; they based their average circulation of 7,580 for historical journals on five of them. Fritz Machlup and Kenneth Leeson, Information through the Printed Word, vol. 2: Journals ( New York: Praeger, 1978), p. 192.
3.
Scholarly Communication: The Report of the National Enquiry ( Baltimore and London: The Johns Hopkins University Press, 1979), p. 4.
4.
"NISP: Noisy Signal in Psychology," Trans-Action 7( May 1978): 10.
5.
. "Bibliographical Services in the Social Sciences," Library Quarterly 20( April 1950): 79-99.
6.
Elizabeth H. Thompson, A.L.A. Glossary of Library Terms ( Chicago: American Library Association, 1943), p. 99.
7.
Dorothy B. Hokkanen, "U.S. Book Title Output: A One Hundred-Year Overview," in The Bowker Annual of Library and Book Trade Information, 26th Edition, 1981 ( New York and London: R. R. Bowker, 1981), Table 3: Book Title Output by Subject, 1970-1979, p. 328.
8.
International Encyclopedia of the Social Sciences, s.v. "History: Intellectual History," by Crane Brinton.
9.
Appearing too late to be considered in this discussion of the role of periodicals in general and scholarly historical periodicals in particular was Charles B. Osburn, "The Place of the Journal in the Scholarly Communications System," Library Resources and Technical Services 28( October-December 1984): 315-24.

Chapter 2: The Historische Zeitschrift
1.
David Knowles, "The 'Monumenta Germaniae Historica,'" in Great Historical Enterprises ( London: Thomas Nelson, 1963), pp. 65-97.
2.
G. P. Gooch, History and Historians in the Nineteenth Century ( Boston: Beacon Press, 1959), p. 75.
3.
Georg G. Iggers, The German Conception of History: The National Tradition of Historical Thought from Herder to the Present ( Middletown, Conn.: Wesleyan University Press, 1968), pp. 3-4.
4.
The discussion of the historicist position in the following pages relies

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