Journal of Indo-European Studies
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Journal of Indo-European Studies
Journal of Indo-European Studies
Journal of Indo-European Studies.png
DisciplineIndo-European studies
LanguageEnglish
Edited byEmily Blanchard West
Publication details
History1973-present
Publisher
Institute for the Study of Man
FrequencyQuarterly
Standard abbreviations
ISO 4J. Indo-Eur. Stud.
Indexing
ISSN0092-2323
LCCN73642748
OCLC no.489056118
Links

The Journal of Indo-European Studies (JIES) is a peer-reviewed academic journal of Indo-European studies. The journal publishes papers in the fields of anthropology, archaeology, mythology and linguistics relating to the cultural history of the Indo-European-speaking peoples. It is published every three months. The editor-in-chief is Emily Blanchard West. It also publishes the Journal of Indo-European Studies Monograph Series.

JIES was founded in 1973 by Marija Gimbutas, Edgar C. Polomé, Raimo Aulis Anttila, and Roger Pearson, and published through Pearson's Institute for the Study of Man.[1] Scholars of the far-right have criticised the journal's ongoing association with Pearson, "one of Americas foremost Nazi apologists",[2] and the Institute for the Study of Man, a publisher of "debunked psuedoanthropological claims of a racial Aryanist diaspora".[3][1][4] Chip Berlet and Matthew Nemiroff Lyons have described it as a "racialist" and "Aryanist" journal.[3][5] William H. Tucker notes that, unlike Pearson's other publications (Mankind Quarterly and the Journal of Social, Political and Economic Studies), JIES has not published any articles written by Pearson, and editorial control was left to Gimbutas and Polomé, leaving it the one publication at the [Institute for the Study of Man] of acknowledged academic value.[6] Pearson was on the its editorial board for many years, which prompted some scholars to boycott the journal.[7] In 2017, long-time editor J. P. Mallory, whilst rejecting Pearson's views, defended his involvement on the grounds that "democracy should allow researchers to write about crackpot theories" and asked, "if Pearson did not publish the Journal of Indo-European Studies, who would?"[7]

References

  1. ^ a b Arvidsson, Stefan (2006). Aryan idols: Indo-European mythology as ideology and science. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. pp. 303-304. ISBN 978-0-226-02860-6. OCLC 62172703. [By the 1980s] the racial-anthropological perspective had more or less disappeared from view in the Indo-European discipline [...] But behind the scenes, the situation was different. Most notable is perhaps that no one reacted to the fact that the editor of the world-leading journal for research on the Indo-Europeans, Journal of Indo-European Studies, Roger Pearson, had since the 1950s been 'one of Americas foremost Nazi apologists and quite clearly a racist with one of the worlds best web of contacts.' Before Pearson, along with Marija Gimbutas, Edgar C. Polomé, and Raimo Anttila, founded the Journal of Indo-European Studies, he had worked with Hans E. K. Günther, who had continued to spread his racial doctrines after the fall of the Third Reich.
  2. ^ Bellant, Russ (1991). Old Nazis, the New Right, and the Republican Party. South End Press. p. 64. ISBN 978-0-89608-418-6.
  3. ^ a b Berlet, Chip; Lyons, Matthew Nemiroff (November 2, 2000). Right-wing Populism in America: Too Close for Comfort. Guilford Press. p. 281. ISBN 978-1-57230-562-5. Retrieved 2021.
  4. ^ Lincoln, Bruce (1998). "På spaning efter den germanska krigsguden: Georges Dumézil, politik och forskning under det sena 1930-talet". Svensk religionshistorisk årsskrift (in Swedish). 7.
  5. ^ Berlet & Lyons 2000, p. 398.
  6. ^ Tucker, William H. (2002). Jazayery (ed.). The Funding of Scientific Racism: Wickliffe Draper and the Pioneer Fund. Trends in Linguistics. University of Illinois Press. ISBN 0-252-02762-0. It is instructive that none of Pearson's writing appeared in the one publication at the [Institute for the Study of Man] of acknowledged academic value, the Journal of Indo-European Studies, which he left to the control of respected scholars Edgar Polomé and Marija Gimbutas, both now deceased.
  7. ^ a b Bojs, Karin (2017). My European Family: The First 54,000 Years. Bloomsbury Publishing. ISBN 978-1-4729-4149-7.

External links


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