Several years ago, Paul teamed up with Neil Mortimer, editor of 3rd Stone magazine, to co-found and co-edit a new, peer-review academic journal, one that was multidisciplinary, exploring a wide range of topics based in and around archaeology and anthropology, such as archaeoastronomy, archaeoacoustics, sensory archaeology, the prehistory of mind, modern discoveries of mind-body interaction with sacred places, ritual, magic, shamanism, rock art, folklore, mythology, ethnobotany, the phenomenology of landscape and of time, and more. After four years of effort, seeking a suitable publisher and undergoing international academic evaluation, Time & Mind came into being, its first issue being published in March 2008. The publisher is Berg (now part of Bloomsbury’s academic division), Oxford, England, and New York.
T&M explores areas that tend to be overlooked or by-passed by most other academic journals – it is, if you will, “grown-up earth mysteries”. It is intended for both academic and intelligent general readerships and so sees itself as something of a “cross-over” publication. A one-year subscription covers three exceptionally high-quality print issues, each packed with material and highly illustrated.
There is currently a special introductory subscription offer. Go to: www.bergpublishers.com and click “Time & Mind” under “Journals” on left-hand column. Institutional subscriptions can also be accessed online via this website. The Editors can be contacted at: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Editorial Team: Paul Devereux (managing); Neil Mortimer; John Baker (USA); George Nash; Christopher Chippindale.
Reviews Editor: Jeremy Harte (UK)
Editorial Advisory Board: Anthony Aveni (Russell Professor of Astronomy and Archaeology, Colgate University); Brian Bates (Professor of Psychology, University of Sussex); Barbara Bender (Emeritus Professor of Archaeology, University College London); Herman Bender (Hanwaken Center for Prehistoric Astronomy); Nicole L. Boivin (Leverhulme Centre for Human Evolutionary Studies, University of Cambridge); David Carmichael (Associate Professor of Anthropology, University of Texas); Christopher Chippindale (Reader in Archaeology & Curator for British Collections, Cambridge University Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology); Timothy Darvill (Professor and Head of Archaeology and Historic Environment Group, Bournemouth University); Brian Fagan (Emeritus Professor of Anthropology, University of California); Miguel H. Farias (theologian; Ian Ramsey Centre, Oxford University); Martin Gledhill (architect, University of Bath); Susan Greenwood (anthropologist; Visiting Tutor, University of Sussex); Cornelius Holtorf (Assistant Professor in Archaeology and Ancient History, Lund University, Sweden); Ronald Hutton (Professor of History, University of Bristol); Bernard Knapp (Professor of Archaeology, University of Glasgow; editor of Journal of Mediterranean Archaeology); Stanley Krippner (Professor of Psychology, Saybrook Graduate School, San Francisco); E.C.Krupp (Griffith Observatory, Los Angeles); Charles D. Laughlin (Emeritus Professor of Anthropology, Carleton University, Ottawa); Stephen Lekson (Curator of Anthropology, University Museum, University of Colorado; editor of Kiva); George Nash (archaeologist; Bristol University); Timothy R. Pauketat (Professor of Anthropology, University of Illinois); Benny Shanon (Professor of Psychology, The Hebrew University of Jerusalem); Paul S.C. Tacon (Professor of Anthropology & Prehistory, Griffith University, Queensland, Australia); Julian Thomas (Professor of Archaeology, University of Manchester); Christopher Tilley (Professor of Anthropology, Institute of Archaeology, University College London); Deward E. Walker (Professor of Anthropology, University of Colorado); Robert Wallis (Assistant Professor of Visual Culture/Associate Director of MA Art History, Richmond the American International University in London); David Whitley (archaeologist ; Adjunct Professor, Arizona State University).