أهداف المجلة العلمية

المجلة العلمية لكلية السياحة والفنادق جامعة الإسكندرية والتى تصدرها الكلية منذ عام 2003 هى مجلة سنوية محكمة معتمدة من اكاديمية البحث العلمى وقد صدر لها ترقيم دولى (  ISSN2314-7024 )، وهى تصدر عدد واحد فى العام ويقبل فيها النشر باللغة العربية والإنجليزية وينشر فيها كل ما يتصل بالسياحة والفنادق والارشاد السياحى  وتتضمن المجلة الاقسام التالية :

1-    الابحاث العلمية والدراسات .

2-    ملخصات الرسائل العلمية التى تم مناقشتها بالكلية .

3-    الاعلان عن اهم المؤتمرات التى ستعقد فى مجال السياحة والفنادق والارشاد السياحى محليا واقليميا ودوليا .

وبصدد إصدار عدد 2016 .

 

قواعد النشر في المجلة

1- قواعد عامة:

- تقبل الأبحاث التي لم يتم نشرها من قبل في أي مجلة علمية أخري أو كجزء من بحث أو فصل من كتاب.

- يكون البحث فيما لا يزيد عن 8000 كلمة بالنسبة للأبحاث في مجال الدراسات السياحية والفندقية  و الإرشاد السياحي، بحيث لا يزيد إجمالي عدد صفحات البحث عن 20 صفحة (تشمل كل المرفقات مثل اللوحات والخرائط والأشكال والجداول) وفي حالة زيادة عدد الصفحات عن 20 صفحة يدفع الباحث رسوم إضافية (30 جنية عن كل صفحة إضافية)

- تقبل الأبحاث باللغة العربية أو الانجليزية.

- يجب أن يتضمن البحث المحتويات التالية: عنوان البحث، ملخص للبحث فيما لا يزيد عن 200 كلمة، البحث ذاته، قائمة المراجع، الصور والأشكال والرسوم التوضيحية إن وجد مرقمة وفقاً لما جاء في البحث.

- يذكر في الصفحة الأولي جميع البيانات الخاصة بالباحث أو الباحثين القائمين بالبحث وتتضمن البيانات: الاسم، الوظيفة الحالية، اسم الجامعة ، التليفون، عنوان المراسلة، البريد الالكتروني.

- نص البحث يكون باستخدام نظام الكتابة  MS Word  يكون فونت الكتابة12 للغة الانجليزية وفونت المراجع 10و 14 للغة العربية وفونت المراجع 12 . و الخط المستخدم للغة الانجليزية Times New Roman وللغة العربية Simplified Arabic

- الصور تقدم ممسوحة مسحاً ضوئياً بدقة 300 نقطة علي الأقل وتكون محفوظة في ملفات نوعTIFF  أو JPG

- لا يزيد حجم الصور عن 20% من حجم البحث، وتقدم في ملف منفصل عند تقديم البحث للنشر

- تقع المسئولية علي كاتب البحث في الحصول علي تصريح باستخدام مادة علمية لها حق الطبع، وهذا يشمل النسخ المصورة من مواد نشرها من قبل.

- ترفق مع البحث سيرة ذاتية مختصرة للباحث في حدود 250 كلمة.

2- قواعد الكتابة

يتم اتباع Harvard style بالنسبة للأبحاث في مجال الدراسات السياحية والفندقية (مرفق 1) كما يتم اتباع The  Chicago Manual  of Style- Humanities styleللأبحاث في مجال الإرشاد السياحي (مرفق 2)

 

تقديم الأبحاث

أ‌-       التقديم المبدئي للتحكيم: يقدم الباحث نسخة الكترونية من البحث ترسل علي البريد الالكتروني للمجلة العلميةاو تقدم على قرص مدمج CD

عنوان البريد الإلكتروني هذا محمي من روبوتات السبام. يجب عليك تفعيل الجافاسكربت لرؤيته. 

ب‌-  التقديم النهائي للبحث: يقدم الباحث نسخة الكترونية من البحث بعد إجراء التعديلات –حال وجود تعديلات مطلوبة من لجنة التحكيم- مع اتباع قواعد النشر السابق ذكرها.

ت‌-  يقوم الباحث بدفع رسوم النشر وهي:

  • ·800 جنية مصري للباحثين المصريين (الجزء الأول 300 جنية رسوم تحكيم والجزء  الثاني رسوم نشر بعد قبول البحث)
  • ·200 دولار للباحثين غير المصريين .
  • ·400 جنيه للباحث بالكلية .
  • · يحصل كل باحث مشارك في العدد علي نسخة واحدة من المجلة مجاناً و5 مستلات ، وفي حالة رغبتة في الحصول علي أعداد إضافية من المجلة او المستلات – يتم التقدم بطلب للإدارة المجلة قبل صدور عدد المجلة ( الطبع)
  • لا يجوز نشر البحث في مجلة علمية اخرى .
  • يرفق بالبحث بيانات عن الباحث الاسم -العنوان -التليفون -السيرة الذاتية / E.mail

تقييم الأبحاث

يتم تقييم الأبحاث من خلال هيئة علمية متخصصة وفقاً لتخصص البحث من قبل لجنة تحكيم تشكلها ادارة المجلة ، ويتم ابلاغ الباحث بنتيجة التقييم. وفي حالة توصية المحكمين بإجراء تعديلات علي البحث يتعين علي الباحث استيفاء التعديلات المطلوبة في فترة لا تزيد عن شهر لاستكمال إجراءات النشر.

 

الهيئة الاستشارية للمجلة

تستعين المجلة العلمية لكلية السياحة والفنادق بمجموعة من كبار الأساتذة في التخصصات العلمية المختلفة التي تهدف المجلة لنشر الابحاث فيها، وذلك كهيئة استشارية لتحكيم الأبحاث أو اختيار المحكمين وتقديم الاستشارات التي تهدف لتطوير المجلة والارتقاء بمستوي الأبحاث.

 

هيئة تحرير المجلة العلمية

رئيس مجلس الإدارة ورئيس التحرير: أ.د. حنان سعد قطارة:  عميد الكلية

مدير التحرير: أ.د. هبه محمود سعد : وكيل الكلية للدراسات العليا والبحوث

هيئة التحرير: د. دينا وهيبه - د. نرمين عبد الحميد- د. هبه مجدي
سكرتير التحرير: أ. سيد الحوشي

مرفق (1) :

 قواعد النشر للأبحاث في مجال الدراسات السياحة والفندقية

CITING IN YOUR TEXT

The Harvard System (sometimes called the Name and Date System) uses the name of the author of the work you wish to cite and the date it was published. These are incorporated into the text of your work each time you make reference to that person's ideas.

Citing a single author

The author and the date of publication are provided.

For example:

Jones (1993) has suggested that body image is related to self-esteem.

or

Some commentators suggest that body image is related to self-esteem (Jones, 1993), while others believe a more complex relationship exists.

Note the comma after Jones.

Citing more than one author

If there are two authors, the names of both should be given in the text and in the reference list.  If there are more than two authors, the name of the first author only should be given, followed by the abbreviation et al. (meaning 'and others' in Latin).

For example:

Knowles et al. (1991) showed that motivation ...

Note that et al is in italics and is followed by a full stop.

In your reference list, however, you will list all the authors who compose the et al.

For example:

Knowles, R., Jones. T. and Hammond. L. (1989) Social Psychology. (7th ed.) London: Routledge.

Or, if the full name has been used in the publication,

Knowles, Ronald, Jones, Theodore and Hammond, Louise. (1989) Social Psychology. (7th ed.) London: Routledge.

An book's editor is referenced exactly as an author.

For example:

Smith, Leonard. (ed.) (1987) Statistics for Business Students. London: Heinemann.

or

Smith, L. and Pearson, D.T. (eds.) (1991) Solving Problems with Algebra. Aberdeen: Falmer.


Corporate Authors

Sometimes it is impossible to find a named individual as an author.  What has usually happened is that there has been a shared or 'corporate' responsibility for the production of the material.  Therefore the 'corporate name' becomes the author (often called the 'corporate author'.  Corporate authors can be government bodies, companies, professional bodies, clubs or societies, international organizations.

For example:

Institute of Waste Management (1995) Ways to Improve Recycling. Northampton: Institute of Waste Management.

Chapters in edited books

An edited book will often have a number of authors for different chapters (on different topics).  To refer to a specific author's ideas (from a chapter), cite him or her in the text, not the editors.  Then, in your reference list, indicate the chapter details and the book details from which it was published.




For example:

Whitehead, C. (1991) 'Charismatic Leadership'. In: William Harrison and Dorothy Cole (eds.) Recent Advances in Leadership Theory. London: Waverley. pp. 73-89.

Note the use of 'in' to link the chapter to the book and the use of page numbers.  Whitehead would appear as the author in your text, and in the reference list. The year of publication is given once.

Secondary sources

A journal article or book someone else cites that you have not seen is called a secondary source.

  • You should try and find this source for yourself and cite it in the normal way.  It is important if you are criticising ideas that you do it 'first hand'.
  • If you cannot locate the secondary source, you may cite it in your text using the reference that is provided in your primary source.

In your text and reference list, you must link these two items with the term 'cited in'. The format is:

Author of original work's surname, initials (or full name, if provided). (Year of original publication) Title of original work. Place of publication: Publisher. Cited in Author/editor surname, initials (or full name). (Year) Title. Place of publication: Publisher.

For example:

A change in family circumstances can affect a child's emotional stability (Pollock, 1995) cited in Jones (1996).

Pollock, T. (1995) Children in Contemporary Society. Cambridge: Macmillan. Cited in Jones, P. (1996) A Family Affair. London: Butterworth.

Pollock, Thomas. (1995) Children in Contemporary Society. Cambridge: Macmillan. Cited in Jones, Penelope (1996) A Family Affair. London: Butterworth.

Note that only the primary source title is italicised and both years are included.

Quotations

(a) Short quotations

If you quote from the publication directly, then you must place the page number within the citation.  Quotations within the text use single quotation marks and should only be about one line long.  In the reference list, however, it is not necessary to indicate the page number, as it is already in your text.

For example:

Whilst it is possible that poor parenting has little effect on primary educational development, 'it more profoundly affects secondary or higher educational achievement' (Healey, 1993, p. 22).

(b) Longer quotations

Quotes that are more than one line or so long should be distinguished from the rest of the text.  Thus, indent quotations on both sides and format them in single spacing, while the rest of your text will be in double or 1.5 spacing.  You could use a smaller typeface if you like to further distinguish the quote.  Unlike the short quotations, indented longer quotes do not use quotation marks.

For example:

It was just a fragment, no more than 30 seconds:  The Euston Road, hansoms, horse drawn trams, passers-by glancing at the camera ,but hurrying by without          he fascination or recognition that came later.  It looked like a still photograph, and had the superb picture quality found in expert work of the period, but this photograph moved! (Walkley, 1995, p. 83).

In your text, never split a quotation.  If it doesn't fit on a page, then start a new page, so the whole quotation is kept together.

Distinguishing an author's several publications in the same year

Occasionally, authors publish two or more book or journal articles in any given year. This would make the text citation identical for both.  To distinguish between different publications, letters (a,b,c etc.) are used with the date in the text:

For example

Johnson (1991a) has progressed both experimental and practical aspects of software technology to the point where they provide a serious challenge to Pacific Belt dominance (Johnson, 1991b).

Within the reference list, the articles are presented alphabetically: 1991a, then 1991b, etc..

For example:

Johnson, C. (1991a) Software: The way ahead ....

Johnson, C. (1991b) Changing Global Markets in IT ...

No publication details given

Occasionally, you will come across documents that lack basic publication details.  In these cases, it is necessary to indicate to your reader that these are not available.  A series of abbreviations can be used and are generally accepted for this purpose:

  • author/corporate author not given           use (Anon.)
  • no date                                                          use (n.d.)
  • no place (sine loco)                                     use (s.l.)
  • no publisher (sine nomine)                         use (s.n.)
  • not known                                                     use (n.k.)

Formats for Printed Material

 

 

 

 

Books

Author/editor surname, initials. (Year) Title. Edition. Place of publication: Publisher.

For example:

Orem, D. E. (1991) Nursing: Concepts of Practice. (4th ed.) St. Louis: Mosby-Year Book.

Note

The title of the book uses capital letters for each word, and there is a full stop at the end of the title.

The title is in italics.

The date is the year of publication not printing.

The edition is only mentioned if other than the first.

The place of publication is the City not the Country (normally the first stated).

Journal articles

Author surname, initials. (Year) 'Title of article', Journal name, Volume number, Issue or Part number, first and last page numbers.

For example:

Johns, C. (1993) 'Professional supervision', Journal of Nursing Management, Vol. 21, No. 1, pp. 9-18.

  • Note
  • The title of the paper is between single quotatioon marks and in lower case, with a comma following.
  • Journal name is italicised, not the article title.
  • You could have used the form 21(1), 9-18 (note with this method the vol. no. is in bold) for the above example, but the format using the terms 'vol.', no.', and 'pp. is the easiest way for the reader to absorb the information.

Corporate author

  • Format is the same as for a book, but uses the 'corporate' (company, business, organisation) author in place of a named author.

For example:

Royal College of Nursing. (1983) Guidance on the Handling of Patients in the Hospital and Community. London: RCN.

  • Government Publications
  • Available data may vary for these, but where possible include the following:
  • Government Department/Institute. Subdivision of department/institute (if known). (Year) Title of document. (Name of chairperson, if it is a committee). Place of publication: Publisher.

For example:

Department of Health and Social Services. (1980) Inequalities in Health: Report of a research working group. (Chairman: Sir Douglas Black). London: DHSS.

  • Conference papers
  • Conference papers are often in manuscript form, distributed at the conference.  Thus it is necessary to include the name, place and date of the conference.
  • Author, Initial. (Year) 'Title of conference paper'. Paper presented at name of conference, place of conference, month of conference.

For example:

Webb, N. L. (1991) 'Management education reform in California'.  Paper presented at the 3rd annual conference of the British Academy of Management, University of Essex, July.

  • Conference papers are often published in book form or as a special issue of a journal.  In this case, treat the reference as you would a normal book or journal paper, but include the fact that it is the publication of conference proceedings, if this is mentioned in the publication information.
  • Author, Initial. (Year) Title of conference paper. In: conference proceedings title, including date. Place of publication: Publisher.

For example:

Webb, N. L. (1993) Management education reform in California In: Management Education in the United States: Eight innovations. Proceedings of a conference, Colchester, 1991. London: Routledge.

  • Newspapers
  • Journalist name, initial. (Year) Title of news item. Name of newspaper. Date. Page number.

For example:

Peters, R. (1992) 'Picking up Maxwell's bills'. Independent. 4 June, p. 28.

Note that the name of newspaper is italicised.

  • If it is a news article and does not attribute an author, the newspaper name is used in the text and instead of the author in the reference list

For example:

The Guardian (1995) 'Lottery for breast cancer help'. The Guardian. 21 March, p. 10.

  • Legislation
  • Law Reports
  • Names of parties involved in case. [Year] Volume number/Abbreviated name of law report/Page number on which report starts.
  • Dates are given in square brackets, not round.

For example:

Holgate v Duke [1984] 2 All ER 660

  • Statutes
  • The usual method of citing an Act of Parliament is to cite its title in your text. (Normally the country of origin is regarded as the 'author', but this is not always stated if you are discussing the law of the land you are actually in). The format is therefore:
  • Title of statute, year of statute. Place of publication: publisher.

For example:

Data Protection Act 1984. London: HMSO.

  • Statutory Instruments
  • It is not necessary to put the country of origin if it is the UK. The format would be in this form:
  • Short title of the statutory instrument. Year (SI year: number). Place of publication: Publisher.

For example:

Lobster pots (size regulations). 1989 (SI 1989: 1201). London: HMSO.

  • Theses
  • Author, initials. (Year) Thesis title. Level of theses. Awarding Institution.

For example:

Kirkland, J. (1988) Lay Pressure Groups in the Local Education System: A study of two English boroughs. PhD. Thesis, Brunel University.

  • Patents
  • This format starts with the patent applicant and should include the country, patent number and full date.
  • Patent applicant. (Year) Title of patent. Name of author/inventor. Country of patent, serial number. Date of application.

For example:

Mitsui Toatsu Chemicals Inc. Dyeing by Acid Dyes. Author: F. Fujii. Japan patent application 6988, 3951969. 2 October 1972.

  • British Standards
  • Corporate author. (Year) Title of standard. Number of standard. Place: Publisher.

For example:

British Standards Institute. (1989) References to Published Materials. BS1629. London: BSI.

  • Unpublished material
  • Some printed materials are not produced by recognisable publishers, and may not be widely available.  In this case, it is necessary to indicate this, and if the document is archival in nature - for example, a manuscript or personal letter - its location should also be included.

For example:

Lawler, C. (1987) Childhood Vaccinations. Health promotion leaflet, Chester Group Practice, unpublished.

Electronic and other material types
  • Videotape
  • For off-air recordings use:
  • Broadcast company (Year) Title of programme. off-air recording. Transmission date. Format.

For example:

Channel Four (1992) J'Accuse: Sigmund Freud. Off-air recording. 10th June, 1992. Videotape.

Note that in your text, you refer to (Channel Four, 1992).

  • For an off-air recording of a film use this format:
  • Title (Year) Person or body responsible for production. Off-air recording. Format.

For example:

The Graduate (1969) Directed by Mike Nichols. Off-air recording. Videotape.

Note that in your text, you refer to (The Graduate, 1969).

  • Film
  • Title. (Year). Person or body responsible for production. Running time. Production company. Place of production or publication (if known). Format.

For example:

The Apartment (1960) Directed by Billy Wilder. 124 mins. United Artists. Videotape.

Note that in the text of your written work, refer to (The Apartment, 1960)

It is permissible to list films separately under a 'filmography list'.

  • Internet
  • World Wide Web
  • Author/editor, initials. (Year) Title [online]. (Edition). Place of publication: Publisher (if ascertainable). Available from: URL [Accessed date].
For example:

Holland, M. (1996) Harvard System [online]. Poole: Bournemouth University.

Available from: http://www.bournemouth.ac.uk/service_depts/lis/LIS_Pub/ harvardsyst.html [Accessed 15 November 2000].

  • The "Accessed date" is the date on which you viewed or downloaded the document. It may be subject to changes or updating and this allows for this possibility.  Keeping a record of the document as you used it (if permissible) is recommended.
  • Often organisations put information on the Internet without citing a specific author. In these cases, ascribe authorship to the smallest identifiable organizational unit (in the way that you would cite material by a corporate author).
  • Electronic Journal on the WWW
  • Author, initials. (Year) 'Title', Journal title [online], volume (issue), location within host. Available from: URL [Accessed Date].

For example:

McArthur, D. N. and Griffin, T. (1997) 'A marketing management view of integrated marketing communications', Journal of Advertising Research, Vol. 37, No. 5, p.19. Available from: http://web3.searchbank.com/infotrac/session/66/850/10267118w3/15!xrn_12&bkm [Accessed 1st March 1998].

  • 'Location within host' may have to be used to indicate where the item can be found within the cited address. For example, the page, paragraph, or line number (when these are fixed within the document) - 'pp.19-29' or 'lines 120-249'.  Other locations could be a specific labeled part, section or table, or any host-specific designation.
  • CD-Rom (Full Text)
  • Author/editor, initials (Year) Title. Title of full text database. [CD-ROM], volume, date, page.

For example:

Lascalles, D. (1995) Oil's troubled waters. Financial Times [CD-ROM], 11th January, p. 18.

Note that this format is for full-text CD-ROM.  If your reference is a bibliographic reference only, you should try to find the full version of the article, and refer to that.

  •  
  • مرفق (2)
  • قواعد النشر للأبحاث في مجال الإرشاد السياحي
  • References
  • For citation of references, authors should follow the conventions exhaustively enumerated in the Chicago Manual of Style, fourteenth edition. (see, especially, chap. 15. documentary notes, or humanities style). 
  • • Bibliography should not be listed at the end of the article.
  • • Note references in titles, as well as in section headings, should be strenuously avoided.
  • • Acknowledgments, enumerations of expedition staff, or explanations of the article’s genesis should be made in the first numbered endnote.
  • • Do not use ibid., loc. cit, or op. cit. Works previously cited in an article should be abbreviated according to the conventions discussed in the Chicago Manual of
  • Style, 15.252-61, and illustrated below.
  • • In citing authors’ names, give first names in full, unless they were not given in the original work.5
  • • Include place and year of publication only; publishers’ names should be omitted.
  • Examples
  • Article in a journal:
  • - Tom Logan, “The Jmyt-pr Document: Form, Function, and Significance,” JARCE 37
  • (2000), 56.
  • Subsequent citations: Logan, “Jmyt-pr Document,” 67.
  • Monographs
  • - Bezalel Porten, Archives from Elephantine: The Life of an Ancient Jewish Military
  • Colony (Berkeley, 1968).
  • - Roger S. Bagnall, Egypt in Late Antiquity (Princeton, 1993).
  •           Subsequent citations:   Porten, Archives from Elephantine, 79-82
  • Article or chapter in a multi-author book
  • - Lilly Kahil, “Cults in Hellenistic Alexandria,” Alexandria and Alexandrianism:
  • Papers Delivered at a Symposium Organized by The J. Paul Getty Museum and the
  • Getty Center for the History of Art and the Humanities and Held at the Museum April
  • 22-25, 1993 (Malibu, 1996), 75-84.
  • Subsequent citations:   Kahil, “Cults in Hellenistic Alexandria,” 76-77.
  • - Paul T. Nicholson with Edgar Peltenberg, “Egyptian Faience,” in Paul T. Nicholson
  • and Ian Shaw, eds., Ancient Egyptian Materials and Technology (Cambridge, 2000),
  • 180-94.
  • Subsequent citations: Nicholson and Peltenberg, “Egyptian Faience,” 189-92.
  • Article or Chapter in multivolume work
  • - W. J. Murnane, “Kadesh,” in D. Redford, ed., Oxford Encyclopedia of Ancient
  • Egypt, vol. 2 (Oxford, 2001), 219-21.
  • Subsequent citations:  Murnane, “Kadesh,” 220.
  • Chapter not previously cited in a previously cited edited work: 6
  • - Lorna Lee and Stephen Quirke, “Painting Materials,” in Nicholson and Shaw, Ancient
  • Egyptian Materials, 105-20.
  •  
  • Series
  • Series titles should be abbreviated if they are well known in the field.
  • - Dominique Benazeth, Catalogue général du Musée copte du Caire. 1. Objets en
  • métal. 2nd ed., MIFAO 119 (Cairo, 2008).
  • but:
  • - Karl-Theodor Zauzich, Hieroglyphen ohne Geheimnis: Eine Einführung in die
  • altaegyptische Schrift für Museumsbesucher und Aegyptentouristen, Kulturgeschichte
  • der antiken Welt 6 (Weisbaden, 1980).
  • - Hamied Ansari, Egypt: The Stalled Society, State University of New York Series in
  • Near Eastern Studies (1986).
  • Note: series name in Roman; place of publication may be omitted for well-known
  • series, or if it is self-evident from the series title.
  • Exhibition catalogues
  • - Sue D’Auria, Peter Lacovara, and Catharine H. Roehrig. Mummies and Magic: The
  • Funerary Arts of Ancient Egypt (Boston, 1988).
  • Additional comments
  • If a citations has a publisher with multiple cities, separate the place name by a dash, e.g.,
  • (Cairo-New York, 2004), or (Oxford-New York, 2004).
  • All references should end in a period.
  • In references, multiple authors or editors should be separated by “and”, not “&”: e.g.,
  • - Tomasz Herbich, Darlene Brooks Hedstrom, and Stephen J. Davis.
  • In references, the capitalization of titles follows the original language publication.  When in doubt consult the AEB, e.g.,
  • - A. Hesse, “Introduction géophysiques et notes techniques,” in J. Vercouter, ed.,
  • Mirgissa, (Paris, 1970), 51–121.
  • - T. Herbich, “Archaeological Geophysics in Egypt: The Polish Contribution,”
  • Archaeologia Polona 41 (2003), 13–55.
  • Thesis
  • - Joseph W. Wegner, The Mortuary Complex of SenwosertIII: A Study of Middle Kingdom State Activity and the Cult of Osiris at Abydos (Ph.D Diss., University of Pennsylvania 1996) 45-55