INTERTEXTS: a Journal of Comparative and Theoretical Reflection, publishes articles that employ innovative
approaches to explore relations between literary and other texts, be they
literary, historical, theoretical, philosophical, or social. In particular, the editors are looking for work which engages
issues on a sufficiently theoretical or comparative level to interest people in a variety of disciplines. Hybrid methodologies
that combine elements from a range of disciplines are encouraged. Methodological reflections and argumentation are valued,
especially when combined with detailed textual analysis. INTERTEXTS is particularly interested in the use of
theoretical perspectives to analyze texts other than those to which they are generally applied. In this way, we hope to provide
not only new understandings of familiar texts but also to use those texts to examine the virtues and limitations of contemporary
literary theory. In this spirit, the editor and editorial board encourages comparative works from all historical
periods. Typically, one theme issue and one open issue are published annually.
INTERTEXTS is published by Texas Tech University Press and
supported by McNeese State University. The journal is a member of Project Muse and is affiliated with the annual conference
of the University of South Carolina's Program in Comparative Literature.
Texas Tech University Press
McNeese State University
Comparative Literature Program, University of South Carolina