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 manuscript document is in an editable format, max. 2 MB.
  • The manuscript contains no author/institutional identification elements.
  • The submission has not been previously published elsewhere, is original and has been written by the stated authors.
  • The article is not currently being considered for publication by any other journal and will not be submitted for such review while under review by CCT.
  • The text adheres to the stylistic and bibliographic requirements outlined in the Author Guidelines.
  • An English version for title, abstract and keywords is included.
  • Spell and grammar checks have been performed.
  • All authors have read the manuscript and agree to publish it.

Author Guidelines

CIDADES, Comunidades e Territórios

Author Guidelines

Articles submitted for consideration should meet the journal’s style standards. Initial desk approval is dependent on the following 4 issues being properly guaranteed:

  1. Original submission, which is not under evaluation by other publications. In case a similar work has been previously presented/published (e.g. conference paper, book chapter or other publication type), this should be clearly stated;
  2. Submission document is anonymous, editable (MS Word) and does not exceed 2MB nor 9000 words;
  3. Metadata, in lower case includes English versions of the title, abstract and keywords;
  4. Bibliography includes all (and only) in-text references, in APA format (samples below);

If these conditions are met, suitable, scientific articles will be sent to the reviewing panel should they fit the journal’s scope.

If you are invited to resubmit your manuscript, please mark all the changes in the revised version of your manuscript, and include a note outlining a response to the reviewers’ comments.  If you disagree with a comment, or are unable to address it, provide a rationale for your disagreement or inability.

General guidelines

(1) Language – Articles can be written in Portuguese, English (Oxford spelling), French, Italian and Spanish;

(2) Extension – Articles must not exceed maximum size including diagrams, tables, notes and bibliography. For larger files, the editorial team must give prior consent;

(3) Font – 12-point Times New Roman; line spacing (1.5 lines); bold and italics rather than underlining (except URL addresses).

(4) Figures – Tables, charts, photographs, etc., should be placed in the text (rather than at the end of the document). All tables and charts should be editable whenever possible. See sample:

Figure 2. Cidade de Deus scene

[picture]

Source: Globo Filmes.

(5) Authors’ identities – No evidence of the author’s identity (name, email, affiliation, references, etc.) may be provided in any way throughout the text or by reference in the article (e.g. document properties);

(6) Title – If the article is written in a language other than English, please submit both an original and an English version of the title;

 (7) Abstract – Articles should be accompanied by an abstract of no more than 250 words;

(8) Keywords – 3 to 6 keywords;

(9) URL – All URL addresses in the text and bibliography/references should be active and ready to click;

(10) Permission – Authors are required to obtain permission to reproduce previously copyrighted materials from other sources in both print and electronic form;

 (11) Style and bibliography Standards (APA style). For more information, please refer to https://apastyle.apa.org/)

Only references cited throughout the text should be listed in the complete reference list. Please check the following referencing samples:

 (11.1) In the text

 (Luhmann, 1992: 64-65)

 (11.2) Reference list

Journal article:

Johnson, B. T., & Eagly, A. H. (1989). Effects of involvement in persuasion: A meta-analysis.

Psychological Bulletin, 106, 290–314. https://doi.org/10.1037/0033-2909.106.2.290

Book:

Achterberg, J. (1985). Imagery in healing. Shambhala Publications.

Book chapter:

McGuigan, F. J., & Lehrer, P. M. (2007). Progressive relaxation: Origins, principles, and clinical applications. In P. M. Lehrer, R. L. Woolfolk, & W. E. Sime (Eds.), Principles and practice of stress management (3rd ed., pp. 57–87). Guilford Press.

Paper presentation:

Lange, S. (1982, August 23–27). A realistic look at guided fantasy [Paper presentation]. American Psychological Association 90th Annual Convention, Washington, DC.

Dissertation:

Yu, S. F. (2004). Effects of progressive muscle relaxation training on psychological and health-related quality of life outcomes in elderly patients with heart failure (Publication No. 3182156) [Doctoral dissertation, The Chinese University of Hong Kong]. ProQuest Dissertations and Theses Global.

Video:

Freebird Meditations. (2012, June 17). Progressive muscle relaxation guided meditation [Video]. YouTube. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=fDZI-4udE_o

Privacy Statement

In accordance with the General Data Protection Regulation 2016/679, CIDADES, Comunidades e Territórios, through its publishing institution DINÂMIA'CET-IUL, Instituto Universitário de Lisboa, acts as the Controller of the personal data you provide, and these data will be entered into a register of the processing activity owned by the company.

The names and email addresses entered in this journal site will be used exclusively for the stated purposes of this journal and will not be made available for any other purpose or to any other party.

Under no circumstances will the data be transferred among these companies without your express consent, and you will always be informed about the company or companies which will process your data through the particular terms and conditions of the recruitment process in which you take part.

Your data will be protected with security measures of a technical and organizational nature in order to guarantee the safety of personal information and prevent their non-authorized modification, loss, processing or access, in the light of the scope, context and purposes of the processing; the state of the technique and the existing risks, such as control proceedings for the safety of the information systems. When determining these measures, criteria such as the scope, context and purposes of the processing have been taken into account, as well as the state of the technique and the existing risks.