Submissions

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Submission Preparation Checklist

As part of the submission process, authors are required to check off their submission's compliance with all of the following items, and submissions may be returned to authors that do not adhere to these guidelines.
  • The submission has not been previously published, nor is it before another journal for consideration (or an explanation has been provided in Comments to the Editor).
  • The submission file is in OpenOffice, Microsoft Word, or RTF document file format.
  • Where available, URLs for the references have been provided.
  • The text is single-spaced; uses a 12-point font; employs italics, rather than underlining (except with URL addresses); and all illustrations, figures, and tables are placed within the text at the appropriate points, rather than at the end.
  • The text adheres to the stylistic and bibliographic requirements outlined in the Author Guidelines.

Author Guidelines

Main body of the Manuscript

  1. Every article must include a title, author’s name, institution, email address, abstract, keywords, content and references;
  2. It is written in Indonesian or English/Arabic  in accordance with the standard of scientific papers;
  3. The title must be simple, concise and informative and no more than 20 words;
  4. Abstract must be in English and Indonesian language;
  5. Abstract is written briefly, concisely and clearly, between 130-200 words that reflect: the problem (Issue), the purposes of the research, method, and the findings of the research. Please also provide 3-5 chosen keywords (words or phrases);
  6. Manuscripts written in Arabic must always be accompanied by an abstract and title in English;
  7. The length of the manuscript is between 6000 - 7000 words; A4 size paper with 1,15 spacing, written in Times New Arabic style font;
  8. The contents consist of following headings: introduction, discussion (heading and sub-headings be adjusted to the need of each manuscript), and conclusions;
  9. It could be divided into sections. Sections should be bold and uppercase. Subsections should be bold;
  10. Whichever spelling you choose (British or American English) please be consistent throughout;
  11. Latin expressions, such as, e.g., i.e., et al., versus (vs.) should be set in italic.
  12. All terms or titles in Arabic should be transliterated by following the Library of Congress guide. Name of person should not be transliterated;
  13. All article referencing (footnote and references) must follow the Chicago Manual Style (CMS) An article-format template has been prepared for you to download and use.

Footnotes and References

Footnotes and references uses CMS (Chicago Manual Style) 17th referencing style. We recommend you to use referencing manager application such as Zotero, Mendeley, or Endnote.

Footnotes

  1. Footnotes to text material, which should be kept to a minimum, and which should be indicated by numerical superscripts: 1, 2, 3, etc.
  2. They should be placed at the foot of the relevant page.
  3. The references should be in alphabetical order. The minimum requirement is 20 references. It should include references  obtained from primary sources (consisting of scientific journals amounting to 80% of the entire bibliography) that have been published in the last 10 (ten) years. The remaining 20% may include research articles or research reports  (thesis, books, and other relevant publications). It is suggested to apply reference software like Zotero, Mendeley or Endnote,
    • Book: M. Barry Hooker, Indonesian Syariah: Defining a National School of Islamic Law(Singapore: Institute of Southeast Asian Studies, 2008), 5.
    • Journal: Syafi’i Ahmad. “Menggagas Hukum Islam Yang Akomodatif-Transformatif Dalam Konteks Legal Pluralism di Indonesia.” Justicia Islamica:Jurnal Kajian Hukum dan Sosial,15 no. 1 (August 30, 2019):1–25, https://doi.org/10.18860/ua.v18i1.4268.
    • Seminar proceeding: Nur A. Fadhil Lubis, “‘Islamic Legal Studies in Indonesia: Some Notes on Contemporary Challenges,’” in Proceeding AICIS XII, Jakarta 23-24 February 2012, Direktorat Pendidikan Tinggi Islam, Kementerian Agama RI.
    • Chapter: Mohammad Hashim Kamali, “Goals and Purposes Maqasid Al-Shariah Methodological Perspectives,” in The Objectives of Islamic Law the Promises and Challenges of the Maqasid Al-Sharia,edited by Muna Tatari Idris Nessery and Rumee Ahmed, 7–10. (London: Lexington Books, 2018), 12
    • Thesis or Dissertation: Zainal Arifin, “Model Ijtihad Muslim Di Pesantren Temboro” (Disertation, Yogyakarta, UIN Sunan Kalijaga, 2017), 12.
    • Website: Maria Angela, “Islamic Law in Southeast Asia,” accessed September 26, 2019, http://www.hudson.org/research/9814-islamic-law-in-southeast-asia

References

Bibliography should be written according to these below examples:

  • Book: Hooker, M. Barry. Indonesian Syariah: Defining a National School of Islamic Law (Singapore: Institute of Southeast Asian Studies, 2008), 5.
  • Journal: Ahmad, Syafi’i. “Menggagas Hukum Islam Yang Akomodatif-Transformatif Dalam Konteks Legal Pluralism di Indonesia.”  Justicia Islamica:Jurnal Kajian Hukum dan Sosial, 15 no. 1 (August 30, 2019):1–25, https://doi.org/10.18860/ua.v18i1.4268.
  • Seminar proceeding: Lubis, Nur A. Fadhil. “‘Islamic Legal Studies in Indonesia: Some Notes on Contemporary Challenges,’” in Proceeding AICIS XII,  Jakarta 23-24 February 2012, Direktorat Pendidikan Tinggi Islam, Kementerian Agama RI.
  • Chapter: Kamali, Mohammad Hashim. “Goals and Purposes Maqasid Al-Shariah Methodological Perspectives.” In The Objectives of Islamic Law the Promises and Challenges of the Maqasid Al-Sharia, edited by Muna Tatari Idris Nessery and Rumee Ahmed, 7–10. London: Lexington Books, 2018.
  • Thesis or Dissertation: Arifin, Zainal. “Model Ijtihad Muslim Di Pesantren Temboro”. Dissertation, UIN Sunan Kalijaga, 2017.
  • Website: Angela, Maria. “Islamic Law in Southeast Asia,” accessed September 26, 2019, http://www.hudson.org/research/9814-islamic-law-in-southeast-asia.

The proof correction stage

  1. Once proofs are ready, an e-mail will inform the authors and attache it in pdf format.
  2. Authors are asked to carefully check the proofs. They should keep in mind that the aim of proofreading is to correct errors that may have occurred during the production. Therefore they should particularly check completeness of text, equation breaks, figures, tables and references.
  3. Only essential corrections are accepted.
  4. The author has the final responsibility for the corrections.
  5. Corrections should be returned within 48 hours and can be sent back either as a detailed list by e-mail (quoting the amendments location with page, columns and line number). Please & do not alter the PDF proof file, add annotations or send back an amended manuscript file.
  6. As soon as the proofs are returned, the paper will be corrected and posted for the  on-line

Guidelines Transliteration

Arabic romanization should be written as follows:

Arab

English

Arab

English

ء

ض

ب

b

ط

ت

t

ظ

ث

th

ع

`

ج

j

غ

gh

ح

ف

f

خ

kh

ق

q

د

d

ك

k

ذ

dh

ل

l

ر

r

م

m

ز

z

ن

n

س

s

ه

h

ش

sh

و

w

ص

ي

y

 

Short vowels: aiu. long vowels: āīū. Diphthongs: awayTā marbūṭāt. Article: al-. For detail information on Arabic Romanization, please refer the transliteration system of At-Tasyri’  Journal Guidelines.

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