A peer-reviewed journal of international scope for linguistic research of all kinds on the interaction between language and cognition, particularly works that represent a significant advancement to the theory or methods of cognitive linguistics, or that present an unknown or understudied phenomenon.
The Deaf Studies Digital Journal (also known as DSDJ) is the world's first peer-reviewed journal dedicated to advancing the cultural, creative, and critical output of published work in and about sign languages and Deaf culture.
Relaunched in 2019 after a four-year hiatus.
Publishes articles that make a clear contribution to current debate in all branches of theoretical linguistics. The journal also provides an excellent survey of recent linguistics publications, with book reviews in each volume and review articles on major works marking important theoretical advances.
Journal of the Linguistic Society of America that is published quarterly and contains articles, short reports, and book reviews on all aspects of linguistics, focusing on the area of theoretical linguistics.
Formerly titled: Language and Cognitive Processes. Publishes high-quality papers taking an interdisciplinary approach to the study of brain and language, and promotes studies that integrate cognitive theoretical accounts of language and its neural bases.
Brings together work in linguistics, philosophy, psychology, artificial intelligence, cognitive anthropology and cognitive archaeology. Along with original articles, the journal publishes forums, survey articles and reviews, enabling researchers to keep up-to-date with developments in related disciplines as well as their own.
Provides a forum for the discussion of theoretical research that pays close attention to natural language data, so as to provide a channel of communication between researchers of a variety of points of view.
A peer-reviewed, international journal which aims to increase our understanding of language by providing an academic forum for researchers to discuss sign languages in the larger context of natural language