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When one is a student at a Jewish school (or, sometimes, one with a Jewish Studies department), if they are working on a research paper about Judaism, they can often publish it for feedback and acclaim through a student journal (e.g. Kol Hamevaser).

What can someone not in that position do to share their Judaism paper? I'm thinking something like an open-submission journal or blog, or a repository like arXiv.

  • What makes a journal an "open-submission journal"? Would a peer-reviewed academic journal that accepts submissions from anyone meet your creteria? – magicker72 Apr 25 '17 at 3:44
  • Anyone can start his own blog and share through social media. – rosends Apr 25 '17 at 10:12
  • @rosends if you don't have a following, no one will ever see it. At least with arXiv, for example, papers have built in communities and a permanent searchable home. – Arithmomaniac Apr 26 '17 at 12:32
  • @Arithmomaniac self-promotion through social media. No one starts with an automatic following. Cross posting on groups that have the target audience, or towards friends encourages feedback and review. – rosends Apr 26 '17 at 13:16
  • If you ask a good question and have a good answer, you can always post it here!! – Shmuel Brin May 29 '17 at 21:31
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For papers heavily based on primary texts quotations, one can use the Sefaria Source Sheet Builder. If you make a sheet public, it can be viewed by others via referenced text, tag, or "trending".

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  • Still would like a more general purpose site, if it exists. – Arithmomaniac Apr 26 '17 at 12:39
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If you want more of a "peer-reviewed" journal, Haoros UBiurium of Oholei Torah takes outside contributions.

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arXiv is good. You can also probably put it on archive.org.

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    Judaism does not appear to be one of the subjects hosted by arXiv. – Isaac Moses Apr 25 '17 at 3:17
  • Is there some policy there which forbids such articles? I know for sure though, that you can find Judaism focused articles on SciHub. See an example here. – shmerl Apr 26 '17 at 0:08

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