Sussex Research Hive

Call for papers – excursions journal.

Excursions (EXS) Journal is a journal run by postgraduates at the University of Sussex with more than 10 years of history. Previous issues explored topics, such as ‘ Chaos ’, ‘ Virus ’ or ‘ Science/Fiction ’, from an interdisciplinary perspective, and welcomes academic writings, essays and other creatives pieces among other types of contributions. EXS’ editorial board is based on voluntary commitment and changes yearly, aiming at adding more dynamicity to the editorial board and welcoming new ideas to make every volume unique.

This year EXS is working on a special issue on the topic ‘HOME’ . This word – ‘home’ – holds a broad range of meanings and interpretations. Whereas some of them suggest positive feelings, such as safety, warmness, family or shelter, others imply rather conflictive connotations, for example forced migration, regional disputes or statelessness. Therefore, from EXS we invite PhD students from all disciplines to reflect and contribute to the debate on ‘Home’, either from a local or a global perspective, social or philosophical meanings, cultural or economic outcomes, and personal or collective interpretations.

If you are interested in submitting your contribution to this year’s EXS special issue ‘HOME’, please contact us to request the submission of your abstract. Thereafter, if the abstract is accepted for inclusion, you will be welcome to submit your manuscript by 1st December. This a great opportunity for early scholars to be published and get familiar with the academic publishing process.

All contributions will be reviewed by volunteer academics and fellow PhD researchers. Therefore, please contact us if you are keen to review papers for EXS. Each reviewer is assigned to a manuscript within their research field of expertise, which is ideal to gain experience in peer-reviewing.

Looking forward to receiving all your insightful pieces.

Below you can read our call for papers for more info:

excursions journal

For our next issue, Excursions Journal invites researchers from all disciplines to “home in” on one or several aspects of home. We welcome contributions from scholars in any discipline, including natural sciences, philosophy, sociology, social policy, geography, migration, politics, anthropology, cultural studies, linguistics, film, business, and literature. Potential areas for consideration include but are not limited to:

  • Representations of home: Artistic, media or literary representations
  • Understanding home: sociology and home; homelessness; care homes 
  • Gender equality at, or gendered representations of, home
  • Migration, mobility, and home, refugee experiences of resettlement.
  •  Psychology and/or affect of home
  • The Self at Home: identity, emotions, well-being, body image, etc.
  • Home and Crime: domestic abuse, prison, rehabilitation.
  • The environment as home: climate, climate change, biodiversity, ecology.
  • Home and the sciences: food and nutrition, home experiments, etc.
  • Home and Economics: local organizations, family wealth, local business opportunities
  • Home and Covid: lockdown, home-schooling, families and mental health

Final manuscripts will be due by the 1st of December and should be no longer than 5,000 words. Excursions adopts Harvard style for citations and bibliography. More information about Author Guidelines can be found here . If you have trouble with our submission system, please email us at [email protected] .

Alongside traditional academic articles, we also consider alternative ways of communicating research, such as videos, short stories, photo essays, posters, verse, among others (please contact the editorial staff prior to submission via [email protected] ).

Submissions will also be considered for presentation at the Excursions Online Symposium (more information to come). We encourage submission as soon as possible, as we accept articles on a rolling basis.

– Excursions Journal

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Excursions Journal 12.1: 'Home'

Home has long carried connotations of safety, comfort, warmth and familiarity. In the Western popular imagination, home is often seen as a shelter from the confusion of the outside world - a sacrosanct space in which individuals can express themselves freely and in private. A place which can become an extension of the self, and should be treated accordingly. However, in an increasingly interconnected world, the term ‘home’ takes on new meanings. Widespread media coverage of mass migrations resulting from political turmoil shed light on alternative understandings of home, with issues of statelessness, national identity, forced relocation, longing/belonging, acculturation, and assimilation becoming increasingly pressing. At a local level, the global pandemic and associated call to ‘stay at home to save lives’ has also impacted our understanding of home – it has become a space that incorporates work, schooling and healthcare, reminding us that it is a territory which reflects the interactions and intersections between the public and the private. It is also a site of inequality; inequality in accessibility, inequality of ownership, and inequality in the division of domestic responsibility. And at the global level, individuals and institutions have begun to recognise that the planet itself is also our ‘home’ – a home shared with uncountable others, human and otherwise - and therefore deserves the same, if not more, care and attention given to it as given to the buildings in which we reside. Regardless of the lens adopted, it is clear that ‘home’ is a complex signifier. It is a space which every individual will experience differently, imbued with contradiction, and deserving of academic attention.

For our next issue,  Excursions Journal  invites researchers from all disciplines to 'home in' on one or several aspects of home. We welcome contributions from scholars in any discipline, including natural sciences, philosophy, sociology, social policy, geography, migration, politics, anthropology, cultural studies, linguistics, film, business, and literature. Potential areas for consideration include but are not limited to:

  • Representations of home: artistic, media or literary representations
  • Understanding home: sociology and home; homelessness; care homes 
  • Gender equality at, or gendered representations of, home
  • Migration, mobility, and home, refugee experiences of resettlement
  • Psychology and/or affect of home
  • The Self at home: identity, emotions, well-being, body image, etc.
  • Home and crime: domestic abuse, prison, rehabilitation
  • The environment as home: climate, climate change, biodiversity, ecology
  • Home and the sciences: food and nutrition, home experiments, etc.
  • Home and economics: local organizations, family wealth, local business opportunities
  • Home and Covid19: lockdown, home-schooling, families and mental health

Please submit your extended abstract of 500 words by 11th October 2021 via our  website . 

Final manuscripts will be due by the 1st of December and should be no longer than 5,000 words .  Excursions  adopts Harvard style for citations and bibliography. More information about Author Guidelines can be found  here . If you have trouble with our submission system, please email us at  [email protected] .

Alongside traditional academic articles,  we also consider alternative ways of communicating research , such as videos, short stories, photo essays, posters, verse, among others (please contact the editorial staff prior to submission via  [email protected] ).

Submissions will also be considered for presentation at the Excursions Online Symposium (more information to come). We encourage submission as soon as possible, as we accept articles on a rolling basis.

https://excursions-journal.sussex.ac.uk//index.php/excursions/

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Travel Journaling: Find Your Style

Journal Travel Notebook Write Expert

Have you ever gotten back from a trip and felt like it flew by? You spent months planning and looking forward to it, then finally reached your destination, and all the views and excursions and meals and lodgings blurred together? A travel journal can immerse you in your destination, help you absorb all the experiences, and give you a memento to look back and remember your journey.

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The Classic Travel Journal Memoir

This is your standard travel journaling style: A daily log of experiences, observations, tastes, sounds, and ideas. Try to write periodically throughout the day or every night before bed while events are still fresh in your mind. It’ll make the writing more vivid. Plus, you can enrich the process by focusing on funny, eye-opening, powerful, frustrating, captivating moments—rather than simply listing the places you visited. What are the stories you’ll want to share with friends years from now? What did you learn?

Keeping a Memoir-Style Travel Journal Tip : Don’t be shy. A travel journal is for you to record your experiences and memories. It doesn’t need to be shared with anyone else, so don’t put too much pressure on yourself to write an award-winning travel memoir. As William Wordsworth said, “ Fill your paper with the breathings of your heart. ”

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The Photobook Travel Journal

This is actually pretty easy to do, and you’ll already be going through your amazing photos once you return home. Check out sights like Mixbook, Shutterfly, and Snapfish to create and order amazing and hardcover-bound books of your travels! You can also go online or visit your local Costco, Walmart, or Target to print books. Most of these sights even have a travel-photo book section with ready-made and easy-to-use templates! Plus, since they’re hardbound, they’re a great way to create a lasting tribute to all your travels.

Journal Expert Notebook Explore

The Scrapbook Travel Journal

Creating a scrapbook is a great way to keep the items that shaped your trip. You can include maps with your route, lodging, or favorite sites highlighted. You can keep tickets and boarding passes, coasters, wine labels, restaurant bills, newspapers, magazine snippets, brochures, menus, postcards—even pressed flowers! 

Keeping a Scrapbook Travel Journal Tip : Start your journal in the weeks leading up to the trip. Write down sites and restaurants that you’d like to visit. Create a checklist of activities—maybe with a bit of history or background info from your research—then fill in the pages once you’ve experienced them firsthand.

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The Sketchbook Travel Journal

Perfect for art lovers. Flex your creative muscle by drawing your favorite views, landmarks, and characters. Again, no pressure to create a masterpiece—just draw it how you see it! Even if you snap lots of photos, taking the time to draw allows you to reflect and really absorb the subject.

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The "Best Of" List Travel Journal

A fun way to remember the highlights of your trip is to keep a “best of” list. You can track Best Meal, Best Site, Best Shop, Best Espresso, etc., for every day or every city you visit. Have fun and get creative with it! Think Best Bottle of Wine, Best Road Sign, Best Souvenir, Best Language Mix-Up, Best Street Artist.

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The People & Places Travel Journal Style

Keep a journal of all your favorite people you meet along the way and where you met them. It can be anyone! A hotel concierge, a tour guide, a server, a cab driver, another traveler. Document where you were in the world, their name, and home base, and add a short story about how you met and why they were memorable. You can even include a bit of chat you had, places or experiences they suggested, and their contact info to stay in touch.

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WANCE: A possibly Volcanism-Induced Ediacaran Carbon Isotope Excursion

  • Pacific Plate Subduction and the Yanshanian Movement in Eastern China
  • Published: 01 April 2022
  • Volume 33 , pages 778–788, ( 2022 )

Cite this article

  • Zhongwu Lan   ORCID: orcid.org/0000-0003-1025-2052 1 , 2 , 3  

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5 Citations

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Four carbonate carbon isotope (δ 13 C carb ) excursions are recognized in the Ediacaran Doushantuo Formation in South China, the genesis of which remains disputed. Whereas three of these δ 13 C carb excursions possibly record secular biogeochemical variations, the other one, namely Weng’an negative carbonate carbon isotope excursion (WANCE) with an age of ca. 620 Ma occurs mainly within the northern Yangtze Platform. In this study, a SIMS U-Pb age of ca. 620 Ma was documented from continental rift volcanism within the adjacent South Qinling terrane. Its temporal overlap with WANCE suggests a possible causal link. Volcanism-induced seafloor uplift may have prompted DOC oxidation in surficial oxygenated oceans, inducing the occurrence of WANCE.

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Zhu, M. Y., Strauss, H., Shields, G. A., 2007. From Snowball Earth to the CambrianBioradiation: Calibration of Ediacaran-CambrianEarthHistory in South China. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology , 254(1/2): 1–6. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.palaeo.2007.03.026

Zhu, M. Y., Lu, M., Zhang, J. M., et al., 2013. Carbon Isotope Chemostratigraphy and Sedimentary Facies Evolution of the Ediacaran Doushantuo Formation in Western Hubei, South China. Precambrian Research , 225: 7–28. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.precamres.2011.07.019

Zhu, X. Y., Chen, F. K., Nie, H., et al., 2014. Neoproterozoic Tectonic Evolution of South Qinling, China: Evidence from Zircon Ages and Geochemistry of the Yaolinghe Volcanic Rocks. Precambrian Research , 245: 115–130. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.precamres.2014.02.005

Zhu, X. Y., Chen, F. K., Liu, B. X., et al., 2015. Geochemistry and Zircon Ages of Mafic Dikes in the South Qinling, Central China: Evidence for Late Neoproterozoic Continental Rifting in the Northern Yangtze Block. International Journal of Earth Sciences , 104(1): 27–44. https://doi.org/10.1007/s00531-014-1056-z

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Acknowledgments

This study was supported by the National Natural Science Foundation of China (No. 41673016), the State Key Laboratory of Lithospheric Evolution, Institute of Geology and Geophysics, Chinese Academy of Sciences (No. SKL-Z202001), the State Key Laboratory of Palaeobiology and Stratigraphy, Nanjing Institute of Geology and Palaeontology, Chinese Academy of Sciences (No. 193112), and the State Key Laboratory of Geological Processes and Mineral Resources, China University of Geosciences (No. GPMR201902). The final publication is available at Springer via https://doi.org/10.1007/s12583-020-1106-3 .

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Zhongwu Lan

State Key Laboratory of Palaeobiology and Stratigraphy, Nanjing Institute of Geology and Palaeontology, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Nanjing, 210008, China

State Key Laboratory of Geological Processes and Mineral Resources, China University of Geosciences, Wuhan, 430074, China

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Lan, Z. WANCE: A possibly Volcanism-Induced Ediacaran Carbon Isotope Excursion. J. Earth Sci. 33 , 778–788 (2022). https://doi.org/10.1007/s12583-020-1106-3

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Received : 10 July 2020

Accepted : 19 September 2020

Published : 01 April 2022

Issue Date : June 2022

DOI : https://doi.org/10.1007/s12583-020-1106-3

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Outside/rs 2022 - SPECIAL ISSUE Vol. 13 No. 1 (2023)

Outside/rs 2022 conference was held on 2nd - 3rd April 2022 at the University of Brighton. The conference aimed to build a common understanding of the challenges in accounting for Outsider experiences and positions, as they relate to gender, sex and sexualities. We invited criticisms, definitions and explorations of what Outside/rs might mean in relation to queerness, transness and beyond. This Special Issue contains a selection of traditional articles and essays, as well as more innovative formats such as an essay in conversation and a photo essay. These papers showcase the themes of this conferences to continue the conversations we began at Outside/rs 2022.

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Home has long carried connotations of safety, comfort, warmth and familiarity. However, in an increasingly interconnected world, the term ‘home’ takes on new meanings. Widespread media coverage of mass migrations resulting from political turmoil shed light on alternative understandings of home, with issues of statelessness, national identity, forced relocation, longing/belonging, acculturation, and assimilation becoming increasingly pressing. It is also a site of inequality; inequality in accessibility, inequality of ownership, and inequality in the division of domestic responsibility. As the articles, essays and exclusive interview with Mohsin Hamid contained in this issue show, home is a complex signifier, a space which every individual will experience differently, imbued with contradiction, and deserving of academic attention. 

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(Re)Connect Vol. 11 No. 1 (2021)

To connect is an integral part of the human experience. We are wired to make connections with other people, with things, with events; as well as between people, between things, and between events. At the same time that we are social (connected) beings, we also see (connecting) patterns everywhere. An opportunity to reconnect is an opportunity for a second look: a (re)examination of the connections created in those first instances, a chance to go deeper, notice something new, re-establish or disrupt bonds and patterns. In this issue, Excursions Journal invited researchers to (re)connect. The articles assembled here highlight the (re)connections that shape our social and individual lives. 

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Reflections Vol. 10 No. 2 (2020)

This commemorative issue is our gift to Excursions readers, our thank you to past authors and editors, and our legacy to future board members. It is a celebration of ten years of providing a platform for exceptional, creative and original research conducted by postgraduate students that is exceptional, creative and original in its own right. In Reflections , we are offering our readers the opportunity to revisit what we hope to be some of the best papers to have graced the pages of Excursions during its first decade. More than just a re-print of a handful of articles, this issue brings contemplations and musings on each paper, written by a member of the respective Editorial Board and/or the original author, which precede each piece.

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Chaos Vol. 10 No. 1 (2020)

Disorder, confusion, mayhem, havoc, turmoil, disruption... chaos . Within this issue, chaos opposes order and is fuel to a new order; chaos is violence and inspiration; chaos is part of being human. Alongside eight articles, we also published eight essays by Doctoral Researchers examining the challenges in doing Research in Times of Chaos - our response to the global pandemic that has undoubtedly shaped this issue of Excursions.

Excursions Issue 9.1: "Fake"

Fake Vol. 9 No. 1 (2019)

This issue of Excursions aims to shed light on that previously ignored, uncomfortably dusty, intentionally darkened corner: the fakery and fakeness of history, culture, society and academia.

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In Networks, we wanted to recognise and reflect on the constraints and opportunities provided by networks that empower but also exclude; ingrain practices of exclusion, hierarchy, and privilege; but also break them down, and change the rules. We wanted to allow a critical focus on the movements of change, and of resistance to change, in our personal lives, at work, in academia, in politics, and in society.

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Throughout this issue, we are confronted with a desire to address and articulate the inherent complexities and ambiguities of failure, to trouble the simplistic, binary distinction between failure and success which characterises so much contemporary discourse.

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It is impossible for us to occupy space, time, ourselves and our lives in an indifferent or apolitical manner: even proclaimed indifference is in itself a stance. We define ourselves and each other through the work that we do, the places that we live and visit, the things and people that occupy our thoughts. This is so much so that anxieties about others’ failures to occupy themselves properly are manifest, and often sit in contradiction with the ideals of different people or groups.

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All events, ideas and physical entities require boundaries to exist. Boundaries are felt and seen everywhere. Yet on closer examination they are often nowhere in particular. The paradox of a slave without a master, a weakness that does not provoke strength, is the paradox of the boundary: the separation that unites. Taken as a whole, the essays in Boundaries propound and elaborate this contradiction without diminishing its vital tension.

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Purity, on first glanced, appeared to be an almost benign word, something that perhaps wouldn’t give us enough ‘traction’ in our Call for Papers. However, once conceived, it proved a difficult term to dislodge from our conversations — something about the concept demanded our attention. As an idea it seemed to travel and expand almost limitlessly through the sciences and humanities to encompass, define and embody what Excursions is always looking out for: connections. Academics working across a wealth of disciplines aptly demonstrated that purity is a real concern in research today.

Excursions Issue 4.1: "Science/Fiction"

Science/Fiction Vol. 4 No. 1 (2013)

That science is the dominant discourse of truth in our society is now undeniable. Yet one does not have to repudiate the truths science can offer us in order to question its relation to power, its seeming stranglehold over truth, which is tragically reflected at university level by the disproportionate funding cuts to the humanities. It is not that we should simply cast the humanities as the victim, here; rather, and equally pertinently, the many merits of science are adversely affected by such a political alignment, too. Can fiction not offer us another kind of truth?

Excursions Issue 3.1: "States of Emergence, States of Emergency"

States of Emergence, States of Emergency Vol. 3 No. 1 (2012)

The felt belief that we reside in a state of emergency is a powerful rhetorical feature of contemporary life. If the experience of anxiety induced by that belief provides an efficient means of governmental control, its prevalence and efficiency are consolidated in a globalised world by ever-broadening modes of technological production and interaction. There is a sense that ‘emergency’ is thus involved in a reciprocal relationship with ‘emergence’.

Excursions Issue 2.1: "Virus"

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In the contemporary world, notions of the viral are infused, as was impossible in a pre-globalised time, with connotations both positive and negative. Even as the AIDS pandemic, caused by the Human Immunodeficiency Virus, continues to rage worldwide, marketeers use the same terminology of infection when they speak of their success; they have “gone viral”. Meanwhile, on the software front, a campaign of “biological/viral warfare” has reached the next stage of its analogy with (allegedly) state-sponsored malware, such as the Stuxnet worm, attacking industrial and nuclear facilities with hitherto unprecedented levels of sophistication. From this slim set of examples, a host of possibilities arise. Where does the virus sit in the realm of aesthetics? What could be the political side of the viral? Is such a terminological analogy ethically appropriate?

Excursions Issue 1.1: "In-Sight"

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The condition of holding ‘in sight’, as a means of externalisation as belonging to the image, is realised in the easy conceptual slippage from ‘in sight’ to ‘insight’ - originally ‘internal sight’ or seeing with the eyes of the mind, that later becomes a seeing into a thing or subject. To bring an object within sight is to affect the ‘inner eye’, to re-formulate the relationship of the visible to the invisible, presence to absence.

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The Lorain Lighthouse Foundation's old work boat began sinking last year, and a new one will take its place for 2024 and beyond. (Submitted)

The Lorain Lighthouse Foundation’s work boat was sinking last summer.

Ron Mantini, president and treasurer of the Lorain Lighthouse Foundation, said the organization spent about $10,000 last year alone in boat repairs, just trying to get the old work vessel through the summer.

On the last trip back from the lighthouse in 2023, the boat’s steering column finally gave out, which was the final straw, Mantini said.

“We managed to get through the summer last year, and that was about it,” he said. “We started looking for a new boat well over a year ago.

“We had looked online and found the kind of boat we wanted, and just one thing led to another, the new season came on.”

A workhorse for 20 years, it finally was time to put the old boat to rest before the 2024 season began, Mantini said.

And one $75,000 loan from Buckeye Community Bank later, and the foundation had a new work boat.

Now, Mantini and the foundation are looking for help from the community.

With about $45,000 left to cover from the loan, the foundation has put a call out to anyone looking to donate to its cause.

“We know there are many, many people who have enjoyed tours and dinners at the Lorain Lighthouse,” Mantini said. “Lake Erie Magazine’s readers voted the Lorain Lighthouse, your lighthouse, the best on Lake Erie for the 10th year in a row, and we want to continue to show it off to as many people as we can.”

He stressed that the lighthouse is a designated historic place for Ohio.

Helping the foundation cover the boat not only will keep the lights on, but help events run smoothly throughout the summer season.

“The only way you can get to the lighthouse is by boat,” Mantini said. “(This boat) is for getting our volunteers and supplies back and forth to the lighthouse for all our events.

“During the summer, we have tours and other events.”

Mantini said the foundation already has received a $30,000 grant from Lorain County Convention and Business Bureau.

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  1. Excursions Journal

    Excursions is an interdisciplinary, peer-reviewed, academic journal run by post-graduate students at the University of Sussex.

  2. Vol. 12 No. 1 (2022): Home

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    Excursions is interdisciplinary - Our journal invites submission from any field of study, and issues form interdisciplinary collections. Excursions is thematic - Each issue has a theme, proposed by the Call for Papers. Contributors are free to interpret the theme and use it in their articles as they see fit.

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    Excursions Journal Book and Periodical Publishing open-access + peer-reviewed + thematic + interdisciplinary Follow View all 2 employees About us Excursions is an invitation to journey into the...

  5. Call For Papers

    Excursions (EXS) Journal is a journal run by postgraduates at the University of Sussex with more than 10 years of history. Previous issues explored topics, such as 'Chaos', 'Virus' or 'Science/Fiction', from an interdisciplinary perspective, and welcomes academic writings, essays and other creatives pieces among other types of contributions.

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    December 1, 2021 full name / name of organization: Excursions Journal contact email: [email protected] Home. Home has long carried connotations of safety, comfort, warmth and familiarity.

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    Excursions Journal | Read 174 articles with impact on ResearchGate, the professional network for scientists. Published by University of Sussex Print ISSN: 2055-494X

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  11. The Educational Benefits of Travel Experiences: A Literature Review

    "An Experimental Evaluation of the School Excursion." Journal of Experimental Education, 12 (1): 10-19. Crossref. Google Scholar. Coetzee M., Bester S. (2009). "The Possible Value of a Gap Year: A Case Study." South African Journal of Higher Education, 23 (3): 608-23.

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    $7.95 1 New from $7.95 This handy Captain's pocket 6 x 9 boat logbook is specially designed for recording boating journeys at sea as well as for sailing excursions on rivers and lakes.

  17. WANCE: A possibly Volcanism-Induced Ediacaran Carbon Isotope Excursion

    Four carbonate carbon isotope (δ13Ccarb) excursions are recognized in the Ediacaran Doushantuo Formation in South China, the genesis of which remains disputed. Whereas three of these δ13Ccarb excursions possibly record secular biogeochemical variations, the other one, namely Weng'an negative carbonate carbon isotope excursion (WANCE) with an age of ca. 620 Ma occurs mainly within the ...

  18. Archives

    Vol. 9 No. 1 (2019) This issue of Excursions aims to shed light on that previously ignored, uncomfortably dusty, intentionally darkened corner: the fakery and fakeness of history, culture, society and academia.

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  23. Lorain Lighthouse Foundation seeking funds for new work boat

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