The Journal of Juristic Papyrology is an annual international journal published jointly by the Department of Roman and Antique Law at the Faculty of Law and Administration, the Department of Papyrology at the Institute of Archaeology, University of Warsaw, and Fundacja im. Rafała Taubenschlaga. The first issue of JJP appeared 1946 and in 2002 the journal launched a series of supplements.
The journal prints contributions in English, French, German, Italian, and Spanish. It seeks to publish articles in papyrology, epigraphy, Roman law, as well as history of Graeco-Roman and Byzantine Egypt. JJP also regularly includes review articles and bibliographic overviews. The journal has a wide international readership made up of scholars and students in papyrology, Roman law, classics, archaeology, and history.
ISBN: not assigned
Grzegorz Ochała – assistant to the editors
Prof. Roger S. Bagnall (New York University)
Prof. Benedetto Bravo (University of Warsaw)
Prof. Willy Clarysse (Katholieke Universiteit Leuven)
Prof. Dorothy Thompson (Girton College, Cambridge University)
Prof. Jacques van der Vliet (Leiden University/Radboud University Nijmegen)
Prof. Ewa Wipszycka (University of Warsaw)
José Luis Alonso Rodriguez (Universität Zürich)
English: Giovanni R. Ruffini (Fairfield University)
French: Chris Rodriguez (Université Paris-1)
German: Martin Lemke (University of Warsaw)
Italian: Fabiana Tuccillo (Universita degli studi di Napoli «Federico II»)
Article submission guidelines
The procedure of reviewing the articles submitted to the Journal of Juristic Papyrology is consistent with the directives of the Ministry of Higher Education and Science of the Republic of Poland.
By submitting articles, the authors agree to the reviewing procedure. The submitted articles are evaluated by the editors from the formal point of view and then distributed to reviewers. Each text is sent to two reviewers who are recruited from among the members of the Advisory Board of the JJP. The reviewing procedure employed in the JJP is the so-called ‘double-blind review’, in which the reviewers do not know the names of the authors and vice versa. The authors are informed about the result of the reviewing procedure.