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Paper Submission

Do not hesitate to contact us if you have any question.
Papers for presentation should be no more than 8 or 9 pages long and ready for a 15 minute (maximum) presentation during the conference. Projector and computer will be available in each conference hall.
Please note that full papers that do not obey the below rules will not be published.

Instructions to Authors
1) Participants are expected to submit full papers by 25 February 2017. We would like to inform you also that the conference proceedings will be published by Eastern Mediterranean University Press. Hardcopy proceedings in the form of a book (probably in two volumes) will be available (hopefully during or) shortly after the conference. 

Any delay on full paper submission may provide a reason to the publisher to default on their promise of in-time delivery. Therefore, we request that you submit the full papers as early as possible for editing procedures, but please not later than 25 February 2017. Late submissions will not be included to the proceeding book.
2) Please at the beginning of your paper give your full name, valid email address, your institution  ,department and detailed postal address.

Please use APA style and formatting in your paper. Full Papers should be between 3500-5000 words (including references), typed in double-spaced, with New Roman Times 12 font, and leaving a 2.5 cm. margin on each side as well as the top and bottom part of the paper. Send it as a mail attachment (as a microsoft word document) to or

3) Loanwords accepted in English usage should be spelled in accordance with the Oxford English Dictionary and its supplements. Other foreign words must be written in Italics and explained in parenthesis or at deep notes if necessary.
4) Manuscripts must consist of the title, author’s full name (in the form preferred for publication), and author’s affiliation including mailing address, country and the main article, appendix, tables, figure captions, figures, footnotes or endnotes, the correspondence address of the author.
5) References should be given in the text in this format: (Surname of the Author, Year of publication: page(s)). Other additional information may be numbered consecutively and appear as endnotes under Note at the end of the text. Quoted unpublished material should have full location reference. (Curran, 2000: 32) or (Curran, 2000: 32-34)
6) Tables and figures should have captions and numbers. The captions of the tables and figures must be written on the top, and references and explanations related to the figures must be written below the table.
7) Original drawings or pictures must be submitted in a form ready for the printer.
8) The references quoted or referred in the text must be listed alphabetically in the ‘References’ in this format: Surname, Name of the author (date of publication). Full title of the book (in italic) or full title of the article (in regular font) and the name of the journal (in italic), the place of publication: publisher, pages of the article published in the journal. Quoted unpublished material should have full location reference.

1 author –
Brown, D. A. (2001). Writing a university essay: The final word. Toronto: New Press.
2 or more authors –
Brown, D. A., Cole, F. R., & Smith, R. T. (2000). Writing essays. Toronto: New Press.
an introduction, preface, foreword, or afterword –
Cole, S. (Ed.). (2001). Introduction. In Writing in university (pp. v-vi). Brandon: Modern Press.
published proceedings of a conference – Terry, M. (2000). Learning how to write. In Back to the basics: A conference sponsored by the Coalition for Writing Skills (pp. 15-20). Brandon: Brandon University.
an encyclopedia or almanac – Give the author’s name if it’s given. Use the article title if no author is given.
Beetle, J. (2000). Outlines. The encyclopedia of university writing. Winnipeg: University Encyclopedias, Inc.
an article in a journal with continuous pagination throughout the annual publication –
Davies, P. D. (2001). How to write a critique. Journal of Writing, 19, 22-23.
an article in a journal that paginates issues separately –
Davies, P. D. (2001). How to write a critique. Journal of Writing, 19(5), 22-23.
an article in a magazine or newsletter that has volume numbers only –
Davies, P. D. (2001, Spring). How to write a critique. Journal of Writing, 5, 22-23.
Note that “5″ refers to the volume and “Spring” refers to the issue.
an article in a magazine or newsletter that has no volume numbers –
Davies, P. D. (2001, January 15). How to write a biography. Magazine of Writing, pp. 22-23.
an article in a daily newspaper –
Davies, P. D. (2001, April 15). Writing a book review. The Brandon Gazette, p. B4.
Note that “B” refers to the section and “4″ to the page number.
Davies, P. D. (2001, April 15). Writing a book review. The Brandon Gazette, pp. 2, 15.
Note that “2″ refers to the first page of the article and “15″ refers to the next (and last) page.
when no author is given – Use the title in place of the author.
How to write a book review. (2001, April 15). The Brandon Gazette, p. B4.
an editorial or letter to the editor –
Border, D. H. (2001, March 13). Writing arguments [Editorial]. The Brandon Gazette, p. A3.
a review –
Terry, M. (2000, October 20). The truth about my husband [Review of the book Weird ways people. 
Brandon Book Reviews, pp. 12-15. 
an online document –

Smith, R. T., & Thompson, F. O. (2000). Writing for university. Retrieved June 21, 2001, from
Note that "2000" refers to the online publication or revision date.
Smith, R. T., & Thompson, F. O. (2000). Comma usage. Writing for university. Retrieved
June 21, 2001, from

Note that "Writing for university" refers to the main site accessed and "Comma usage" refers to the subsection that has been cited in your essay.

an online article based on a print source –

Smith, R. T., & Thompson, F. O. (2000) How to use commas [Electronic version]. Journal of Writing Skills, 3, 51-58.
Note that, if you believe the article has been changed from the version that appeared in the print journal (for instance, if page numbers are missing), you can include the date you retrieved the information and the address where the article can be found.
Smith, R. T., & Thompson, F. O. (2000) How to use commas [Electronic version]. Journal of Writing Skills, 3, 
51-58. Retrieved June 23, 2001, from http://www,

an on-line journal with no print version –

Smith, R. T., & Thompson, F. O. (2000, January 15). How to use commas. Journal of Writing Skills, 3, Article 002a. Retrieved June 23,2001, from 

a government document –
If no author is given, use the government agency as the author.
Manitoba Education. (2001). Writing in Manitoba universities (GOM Publication No. ME 96-104). Winnipeg: Manitoba Education.

an ERIC document –
Terry, M. (2001). When you need to write. Brandon: University Press. (ERIC Document Reproduction Service No. ED 173 259).

a pamphlet or brochure –
Terry, M. (2000). When you hate to write [Brochure]. Brandon: University Press.

an unpublished dissertation or thesis –
Terry, W. (2000). Northern teaching. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, Brandon University, Brandon.

a letter, personal interview, or e-mail –
Personal communications do not provide recoverable data. Cite them in the text, but do not include them in the reference list.

a lecture, address or interview –
Cite in the text, but record in the reference list (as follows) only if there is a “hard copy” of the lecture, address, or interview. If there’s no title, title it “Lecture,” “Address,” or “Interview.”

Terry, M. (2000, June 28). Learning how to cite references. Address made at the BU Writing Conference, Brandon University, Brandon.

Terry, M. (1997, September 8). Lecture given during Writing Skills 101 course. Brandon University, Brandon. 
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