TEXTILE HISTORY, like the Pasold Research Fund itself, is dedicated to the study of all aspects of textile and dress history. Interdisciplinary in approach, international in scope and covering all periods of history, this peer-reviewed journal, published continuously since 1969, serves as a forum in which scholars and practitioners from many disciplines share their work, throwing new light on the past, exploring emerging trends and technologies, and developing the study of society through textiles.
Mixing critical analysis, archival research, rich descriptions and fresh insights into cultural phenomenon, TEXTILE HISTORY is known as the journal of record for the economic, social and cultural history of textiles; the material culture of cloth and other fabrics; technological development and innovation; design and the history of dress and adornment; domestic and symbolic textiles and other textile uses, including the exhibition, conservation and interpretation of historical and anthropological textiles and clothing, from prehistory to the present.
TEXTILE HISTORY is published by Maney for the Pasold Research Fund twice yearly, in May and November, with occasional special issues. Reflecting the Pasold Research Fund’s commitment to quality, art and design, the journal is printed on art paper with numerous illustrations in full colour. Textile History is published on-line as well as in print. All content is available on the journal’s web-site, including many articles that are on Open Access or available free of charge: http://www.maneyonline.com/loi/tex
Subscription information can be found on the journal web-site: http://www.maneyonline.com/pricing/tex
TEXTILE HISTORY has received the top ‘A’ ranking from the European Science Foundation. This means that the European Science Foundation recognises that the journal is an international publication with high visibility and influence among researchers in various research domains in different countries, and that it is regularly cited all over the world.
An annual prize is awarded to the best article published in TEXTILE HISTORY, selected by the editors and by members of the editorial board. Past winners are listed below.
FOR AUTHORS: The Editors invite submissions that fall within the aims and scope of the journal.
There are several options, all peer-reviewed: Research Articles (6,000-10,000 words), Object Lessons that explore ideas and issues based on the examination of a textile object or textile collection (6,000-8,000 words) and Research Notes that present new ideas and evidence, sometimes based on new sources, but which report or comment on these rather than giving an extended analysis (also 6,000-8,000 words).
All submissions must be original and must not have previously appeared in any other form. Please contact the Editors if you are unsure whether your submission conforms to the requirements or if you would like to discuss your research prior to formal submission. Textile History welcomes submissions both from new and from more experienced scholars.
Authors should follow carefully the detailed instructions regarding layout and house style. These, together with full ‘Instructions for Authors’, can be found on the journal’s website at http://www.maneyonline.com/tex Research articles, object lessons and research notes must be submitted on-line. The submission system can be found here: www.editorialmanager.com/tex
The Editors also welcome exhibition, book and conference reviews (maximum 1,000 words), covering a wide cross section of events and publications from all parts of the world, dealing with all aspects of textile and clothing history.
To suggest or discuss conference reviews, please contact the journal’s editors: Vivienne Richmond, (Goldsmiths, University of London) firstname.lastname@example.org or Marina Moskowitz, (University of Glasgow) Marina.Moskowitz@glasgow.ac.uk.
To suggest or discuss exhibition reviews, please contact the Exhibition Reviews Editor, Ms Alexis Romano at email@example.com
To suggest or discuss book reviews, please contact the Book Reviews Editor, Dr Christine Boydell at firstname.lastname@example.org
The current editors of Textile History are Vivienne Richmond, Goldsmiths, University of London and Marina Moskowitz, University of Glasgow. To discuss potential submissions to TEXTILE HISTORY or any aspect of the submission process, please contact Vivienne Richmond email@example.com or Marina Moskowitz Marina.Moskowitz@glasgow.ac.uk.
Dilys Blum (Philadelphia Museum of Art, USA)
Richard Candee (Boston University, USA)
Barbara Karl (MAK, Vienna, Austria)
Stanley D. Chapman (University of Nottingham, UK)
Florence Charpigny (Université Lumière Lyon 2, France)
Serge Chassagne (Centre Pieree Léon d’Histoire Economique et Sociale, Lyon, France)
Zhao Feng (China National Silk Museum, China)
Linda Grove (Sophia University, Japan)
Adrienne Hood (Department of History, University of Toronto, Canada)
Toshio Kusamitsu (Open University of Japan)
Beverly Lemire (Department of History and Classics, University of Alberta, Canada)
Shinobu Majima (Gakushuin University, Japan)
Margaret Maynard (The University of Queensland, Australia)
Lesley Miller (Victoria & Albert Museum, UK)
Trudy Nicks (Royal Ontario Museum, Toronto, Canada)
Marie-Louise Nosch (University of Copenhagen, Denmark)
Kaori O'Connor (University College London, UK)
Prasannan Parthasarathi (Department of History, Boston College, USA)
Giorgio Riello (University of Warwick, UK)
Mary Rose (Lancaster University, UK)
Verity Wilson (University of Oxford, UK)
||WINNERS OF THE PASOLD PRIZE FOR TEXTILE HISTORY
2015. Elizabeth Gernerd, "Pulled tight and gleaming: The stocking’s position within eighteenth-century masculinity", 46,1.
2014. John W. Stephenson, "Veiling the Late Roman House", 45, 1.
2013. Elizabeth Kramer, '"Not So Japan-Easty": The British Reception of Japanese Dress in the Late Nineteenth Century', 44, 1.
2012. Victoria Lopez Barahona and Jose' Nieto Sanchez, 'Dressing the Poor: The Provisioning of Clothing Among the Lower Classes of Eighteenth-century Madrid', 43, 1.
2011. Kaori O’Connor, ‘The Ladybird, the Dressing Gown and Pasolds: Cultural Icons of the "Golden Age'"of British Childhood’, 42, 1.
2010. Marshall Joseph Becker, ‘Match Coats and the Military: Mass-Produced Clothing for Native Americans as Parallel Markets in the Seventeenth Century’ 41, Supplement 1.
2009. David M. Mitchell, ‘My purple will be too sad for that melancholy room’: Furnishings for Interiors in London and Paris, 1660-1735’, 40, 1.
2008. Sarah Cheang, 'Dragons in the Drawing Room: Chinese Embroideries in British Homes, 1860-1949', 39, 2.
2007. Clare Rose ''The novelty consists in the ornamental design': Design Innovation in Mass-Produced Boys' Clothing, 1840-1900', 38, 1.
2006. Harald Deceulaer, 'Between Medieval Continuities and Early Modern Change: Proto industrialization and Consumption in the Southern Low Countries (1300-1800)', 37, 2.