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Paper Status Tracking

Philosophy Study

Philosophy Study

ISSN: 2159-5313 (Print) 2159-5321 (Online)
Frequency: monthly
Volume 9, Number 1, January 2019 (Serial Number 78)
1. Article submission 
The manuscript should be original and has not been published previously. Please do not submit 
material that is currently being considered by another journal. The manuscript should be in MS 
Word format, submitted via email or web submission system. 
2. Length 
Manuscripts can be 3,000-10,000 words or longer if approved by the editor, including an abstract, 
text, and references, or tables, figures, endnotes, appendixes, etc.. 
3. Title page 
The title page includes the paper title (not exceeding 15 words and followed by an abstract of 
100-350 words; three to eight keywords or key phrases are also required); the corresponding 
author’s working place; academic degree/title; main research field(s); mailing address; e-mail; and 
telephone (and fax) number. 
4. Text formatting 
The paper should be written with the Times New Roman typeface, 10.5 pt for the text and 9 pt for 
endnotes and bibliography. 
5. In-text citations 
Cite references in the text by last name, the year of publication and page number in parentheses. 
The author’s name may appear either in the sentence itself or in parentheses following the 
quotation or paraphrase, but the page number(s) should always appear in the parentheses 
(Heidegger 1935, 263 or 1935, 263 if the author’s name appears in the sentence). When there is no 
page number, cite references in the text by name and year in parentheses (Heidegger 1935). 
6. Tables 
Label the table Table and provide its corresponding Arabic numeral. No punctuation is necessary 
after the label and number. On the next line, provide a caption for the table, most often the table 
title. Use standard capitalization rules. 
7. Figures 
Below the figure, provide a label name and its corresponding Arabic numeral, followed by a 
period, beginning with the same line as the label and number, provide a title and/or caption as well 
as relevant source information (Fig.1.). 
8. Endnotes 
Please use endnotes instead of footnotes to give additional information. Endnotes themselves 
should be listed by consecutive Arabic numbers that correspond to the notation in the text. Place a 
period and a space after each endnote number. 
9. Reference list
Any source information that you provide in-text must correspond to the source information on the 
Works Cited page. Capitalize each word in the titles of articles, books, etc., but do not capitalize 
articles (the, an), prepositions, or conjunctions unless one is the first word of the title or subtitle. Entries are listed alphabetically by the author’s last name (or, for entire edited collections, editor 
names). Author names are written last name first; middle names or middle initials follow the first 
name (Gunter, Thomas C. or Finnigan, Simon). When an entry has more than one author, the first 
given name appears in last name, first name format; subsequent author names appear in first name 
last name format (Holcomb, Phillip J., Lindsay Reder, Maya Misra, and Jonathan Grainger). 
10. Peer review 
All papers considered appropriate for this journal are reviewed anonymously by outside reviewers. 
The review process usually takes three to four weeks. 
11. After peer review 
You should make suggested corrections according to the comments, and authors of the articles 
being accepted are required to sign up the Transfer of Copyright Agreement form. 
12. Acceptance 
Authors will be charged publication fee if their paper(s) is accepted for publication after blind 
13. After acceptance 
Authors will receive 2 hard copies of the journal including their article. 
14. Works Cited template 
Works Cited 
Bayne, Tim. The Unity of Consciousness. New York: Oxford UP, 2010. 
Bayne, Tim, and David Chalmers. “What Is the Unity of Consciousness?” Ed. Axel Cleeremans. The Unity of 
Consciousness: Binding, Integration and Dissociation. Oxford: Oxford UP, 2003. 23-58. 
Carruthers, Peter. Consciousness: Essays from a Higher-Order Perspective. New York: Oxford UP, 2005. 
Cleeremans, Axel, ed. The Unity of Consciousness: Binding, Integration and Dissociation. Oxford: Oxford UP, 
Cytowic, Richard. The Man Who Tasted Shapes. Cambridge, MA: MIT, 2003. 
Dainton, Barry. Stream of Consciousness. New York and London: Routledge, 2000. 
Dennett, Daniel. Consciousness Explained. Boston: Little, Brown, and Co., 1991. 
Dixon, Mike, Daniel Smilek, and Phil Merikle. “Not All Synaesthetes Are Created Equal: Projector versus 
Associator Synaesthetes.” Cognitive, Affective, & Behavioral Neuroscience 4.3 (2004): 335-43. 
Edelman, Gerald, and Giulio Tononi. A Universe of Consciousness. New York: Basic Books, 2000. 
Gennaro, Rocco. “Between Pure Self-Referentialism and the (Extrinsic) HOT Theory of Consciousness.” Ed. 
Uriah Kriegel and Ken Williford. Self-Representational Approaches to Consciousness. Cambridge, MA: MIT, 
2006. 221-48. 
---. The Consciousness Paradox: Consciousness, Concepts, and Higher-Order Thoughts. Cambridge, MA: MIT, 
Grossenbacher, Peter, and Christopher Lovelace. “Mechanisms of Synesthesia: Cognitive and Physiological 
Constraints.” Trends in Cognitive Science 5.1 (2001): 36-41. 
Hubbard, Edward. “Neurophysiology of Synesthesia.” Current Psychiatry Reports 9.3 (2007): 193-99. 
Hubbard Edward, and Vilayanur S. Ramachandran. “Neurocognitive Mechanisms of Synesthesia.” Neuron 48.3 
(2005): 509-20. 
Kriegel, Uriah. “Consciousness, Higher-Order Content, and the Individuation of Vehicles.” Synthese 134.3 (2003): 
O’Callaghan, Casey. “Auditory Perception.” The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy. Ed. Edward N. Zalta. 
Summer 2009 Edition.
Ramachandran, Vilayanur S. A Brief Tour of Human Consciousness. New York: Pearson, 2004.

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