The International Journal of Humanities is the first academic journal in the Islamic Republic of Iran published in English and Arabic by faculty of Humanities, Tarbiat Modarres University.
The International Journal of Humanities is mainly devoted to the publication of original research, which brings fresh light to bear on the concepts, processes ,and consequences of humanities in general. It is multi-disciplinary in the sense that it encourages contributions from all relevant fields and specialized branches of the humanities. The journal seeks to achieve the following objectives: - To promote inter-disciplinary research in all areas of the humanities. - To provide a forum for genuine and constructive dialogues between scholars in different fields of the humanities. - To assist researchers at the pre-and post-doctorate levels, with a wealth of new and original material. - To make ideas, topics, and processes in the humanities intelligible and accessible to both the interested public and scholars whose expertise might lie outside that subject matter .
The International Journal of Humanities publishes:
- Comprehensive papers - Point and counterpoint articles - State of the Art articles - Review articles
The journal welcomes contributions by scholars from all countries and especially encourages critical exchanges between Iranian and non-Iranian scholars.
In the name of God
Call for Paper
Subject: Publication of Thematic Issues of International Journal of Humanities
International Journal of Humanities has initiated the publication of several thematic issues for its 2012 volume. The themes cover a wide range of dieciplines, all pertinent to humanities and social sciences. For further information please consult the special call for paper for each issue contained in this page. Just click on the field of your interest to access the relevant file.
Professor of Education
Tarbiat Modares University
Editor in Chief, International Journal of Humanities,
A Preliminary Analysis of Prehistoric Pottery from
Carleton Coon’s Excavations of Hotu and Belt Caves in
Northern Iran: Implications for Future Research into the Emergence of Village Life in Western Central Asia