Home » Uncategorized » Call for Book Proposals Postponed

Call for Book Proposals Postponed

We are no longer accepting proposals at this time.

* Call for Book Proposals

Series on Comparative and Continental Philosophy

The Series on Comparative and Continental Philosophy is seeking book proposals for academic work in the areas of Comparative Philosophy, Continental Philosophy, or Non-Western Philosophy. We welcome submissions from across national origins, experience levels, and disciplinary perspectives. Our publishing process is driven by the quality of the work. Books on niche topics or specialized subject matter are welcome.

We accept proposals for manuscripts between 30,000 and 150,000 words for individual or jointly authored works, or edited collections, and the exceptional PhD dissertation that is rewritten to conform to “book” writing style and genre.

We seek a fresh and full vision with the rigors of thought and imagination, as well as manuscripts of scholarly distinction. We do not seek contributions that would be at home in any number of other traditional academic book series, nor do we want manuscripts from other series because they were not lifeless or tedious enough for them. Authors who cross disciplinary boundaries effortlessly with robust voice, literary style, and imagination are especially encouraged to submit their manuscripts.

Check List of Files to Submit

To submit a complete proposal we need:

  • An Introductory chapter (5-10 pages) explaining the theory and research for the book you are interested in writing
  • 2-3 sample chapters that will be included in the complete manuscript
  • Table of Contents
  • Complete Manuscript Submission Date
  • CV of the author or CV’s of authors or editors involved
  • In preparation your proposal follow the Chicago Manual of Style 15th Edition
  • Use Times or Times New Roman 12 font throughout and double space

If your book is finished you may submit the completed manuscript instead of the Introduction and sample chapters.

Manuscript Submission Process

Step 1 ─ Submit a Proposal

To begin the process, submit a sample chapter or completed manuscript as well as the following:

  • a brief description of the intended audience
  • a summary of the broader significance of the work
  • relevant metadata (title, authors/editors, back-cover blurb, table of contents, bio-notes), and any marketing or promotional ideas you may have

Step 2 Gather Feedback

Once we receive your submission, our editorial team will review your proposal to determine whether it is a good fit for the book series. If accepted, you submit the full manuscript, and we identify reviewers to provide feedback on your work. They may also have their own reviewers.

Step 3 Publish

After positive reviews of your manuscript, we help you through the publication process.

Types of Proposals

The Series on Comparative and Continental Philosophy accepts proposals for single- and multi-author books as well as edited collections. We do not publish theses; however, if you convert your thesis to book format that has something innovative and exceptional to say, we will review proposals for that as well, but we will not review a thesis if sent in before conversion to book form. Please do not waste our time on these requirements.

If you are ready to submit, please send us your proposal files in one email to all of the editors listed below:

David Jones djones@kennesaw.edu
Michael Schwartz
Andrew K. Whitehead awhiteh8@kennesaw.edu
Jason M. Wirth wirthj@seattleu.edu

Once received, your proposal is reviewed by our Proposal Review Committee and we will let you know our decision.

Our Published Titles include:

Geophilosophy: On Gilles Deleuze and Felix Guattari’s What Is Philosophy? by Rodolphe  Gasché

Senses of Landscape by John Sallis

On the True Sense of Art: A Critical Companion to the Transfigurements of John Sallis edited by Jason M. Wirth, Michael Schwartz, and David Jones

Socrates among Strangers by Joseph P. Lawrence

Series on Comparative and Continental Philosophy Boards

Advisory Board

  • Roger Ames, University of Hawaii at Manoa, United States
  • Roy Bhaskar, University of London, United Kingdom †
  • Walter Brogan, Villanova University, United States
  • Edward S Casey, Stony Brook University, United States
  • Chun Chieh Huang, National Taiwan University, Taiwan
  • Eliot Deutsch, University of Hawaii at Manoa, United States
  • Robert Forman, The Forge Institute, United States
  • Thomas R Flynn, Emory University, United States
  • James W Heisig, Nanzan Institute for Religion and Culture, Japan
  • Dalia Judovitz, Emory University, United States
  • Alan Kam Leung Chan, Nanyang Technical University, Singapore
  • Thomas P Kasulis, The Ohio State University, United States
  • David Farrell Krell, DePaul University, United States
  • John Maraldo, North Florida University (Emeritus), United States
  • Fujita Masakatsu, Kyoto University, Japan
  • Keta Masako, Kyoto University, Japan
  • Michael Naas, DePaul University, United States
  • Graham Parkes, National University of Ireland, Cork, Ireland
  • Hans Ruin, South Stockholm University, Sweden
  • Ohashi Ryosuke, Ryukoku University and Osaka University, Japan
  • John Sallis, Boston College, United States
  • Dennis Schmidt, Western Sydney University, Australia
  • Ogawa Tadashi, Kyoto University, Japan
  • Ken Wilber, Integral Institute, United States
  • Cynthia Willett, Emory University, United States
  • David Wood, Vanderbilt University, United States

Editorial Board

  • Silvia Benso, Rochester Institute of Technology, United States
  • Bret Davis, Loyola University of Maryland, United States
  • Nythamar de Oliverira, Pontifical Catholic University, Brazil
  • William Edelglass, Marlboro College, United States
  • Julia Jansen, KU Leuven, Belgium
  • Gereon Kopf, Luther College, United States
  • Erin A McCarthy, St. Lawrence University, United States
  • Bradley Douglas Park, St.Mary’s College of Maryland, United States
  • Jin Y. Park, American University, United States
  • Guoxiang Peng, Zhejiang University, China
  • Franklin Perkins, University of Hawai`i at Manoa, United States
  • Marcia Sa Cavalcante Schuback, South Stockholm University, Sweden
  • Brian Schroeder, Rochester Institute of Technology, United States
  • May Sim, College of the Holy Cross, United States
  • Tan Sor-hoon, National University of Singapore, Singapore
  • André van der Braak, Vrije Universiteit, Netherlands
  • Robin R. Wang, Loyola Marymount University, USA















(Adapted from Religion and Society “Call for Books”)