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The University of Chester is one of only a small number of UK universities to have its own publishing operation.
Founded in 2001 and launched as the University of Chester Press in 2011, the aim is to disseminate excellent original research and creative work from within the University, together with publications with a significant relationship to the history, life and culture of Chester and its surrounding area.
Managed by an Editorial Board and supported by a critical peer review process, the University of Chester Press seeks to ensure that the University’s core value of excellence in learning, teaching, research and innovation is evident throughout its list of publications. The Press aims to provide authors with a cost-effective means of publishing their research, together with a personal approach. Prospective authors and editors are welcome to read the Guidelines and contact Sarah Griffiths if there are any further questions. The proposal form is available to download on the right hand side of this page.
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Recent titles: Contesting Historical Divides in Francophone Africa; Lost and Found: Short Stories from the Cheshire Prize for Literature 2012; Shades of Expression: Online Political Journalism in the in the Post-Colour Revolution Nations ; Corporeality: The Body and Society (Issues in the Social Sciences), Landscape History Discoveries in the North West (for the Chester Society for Landscape History); The Prime Minister’s Son: Stephen Gladstone, Rector of Hawarden; More Bagpipe Music: Poems on Scotland and Wordlife: Stories and Poems for Children from the Cheshire Prize for Literature 2011 are now available to order online (orders despatched within three working days).
Forthcoming titles: Backstage Economies: Labour and Masculinities in Contemporary European Dance; On Chester On: A History of Chester College and the University of Chester; Cheshire Prize for Literature poetry anthology (from the 2013 competition); Cycling Cultures and Work and Society: Places, Spaces and Identities (both in the Issues in the Social Sciences series); The Neston Collieries 1759-1855; Archaeologies of Modern Death; and A Christian Theology of Form in an Age of Science.