Utah Historical Quarterly
Published since 1928, Utah Historical Quarterly is the state's premier history journal.
Utah Historical Quarterly (UHQ) has been published on behalf of the Utah Historical Society since 1928. UHQ's mission, from its earliest issues to the present, is to publish articles on all aspects of Utah history and to present Utah in the larger context of the West. UHQ's editorial approach emphasizes scholarly credibility, accessible language, and variety. The journal is filled with articles, book reviews, and photographs, as well as field notes about documents, artifacts, historiography, oral history, and public history.
America: History and Life, Brepols, Current Abstracts, Historical Abstracts (Online), MLA International Bibliography, Periodicals Index Online, PubMed, TOC Premier
For individual and student memberships, please contact the Utah State Historical Society.
Institutions, click here to subscribe to the 'Print Only' format.
|Print + Online
|*Institutional 'Online Only' and 'Print + Online' subscriptions must be purchased through the Scholarly Publishing Collective.
Non-U.S. Postage: $10 Canada/Mexico, $35 Other Non-U.S. Locations
Single Issue: $7 Individuals, $25 Institutions
ONLINE + PRINT ADVERTISING
The print ad rates for all our titles can be found in the 2024 journals catalog/rate card.
Advisory Board of Editors
PDFs are permitted and issued for the following:
- Tenure dossier.
- Special workshops the author is moderating.
- Other requests to be evaluated on a case-by-case basis.
- All PDFs will include a statement of copyright and a provision that the articles will not be photocopied, distributed, or used for purposes other than the terms agreed to by UIP.
Preprints are permitted for:
- University repositories; UIP requires a publication statement to be posted along with the preprint.
- Some journals have their own established policies and procedures for preprints. Please be sure to first check their respective Web sites before sending your request.
Postprints are permitted for:
- Non-profit archives and repositories; Articles must be at least one year old. UIP requires a publication statement to be posted along with the postprint and a link back to the journal of publication's home page on the UIP website.
- Personal and commercial Web sites; Articles must be at least three years old. UIP requires a publication statement to be posted along with the postprint and a link back to the journal of publication's home page on the UIP website.
Please contact the Intellectual Property Manager for more information.
Please send all requests to:
Intellectual Property Manager
Utah Historical Quarterly
From 1928 to the present, Utah Historical Quarterly has published on all aspects of Utah history. Even as UHQ continues its commitment to themes traditionally associated with Utah history, it challenges readers and authors to think across state lines to the forces of history, physiography, and culture that link Utah to a host of people, places, experiences, and trends beyond its geopolitical boundaries.
UHQ's editorial style emphasizes scholarly credibility and accessible language. Manuscripts dealing with any aspect of Utah history will be considered. Submissions based on allied disciplines—such as archaeology, folklore, historic preservation, or ethnography—are also encouraged, so long as the focus is on the past. We welcome traditional research articles, as well as field notes about documents, artifacts, historiography, oral history, public history, and more.
Manuscripts based on original research, organized around a central thesis. 6,000 to 8,000 words.
Field notes and departments:
Shorter research manuscripts: 3,000 to 5,000 words
Preservation: interpretation of historic buildings, built and natural landscapes, and preservation efforts.
Archaeology: field notes and case studies of interest to UHQ readers.
Research opportunities: primary document collections that invite research.
Primary documents: reproductions of previously unpublished documents, with commentary.
Objects: analysis of material objects.
Historiography: book review essays; commentary from historians on their craft.
Photographic essays: ten to fifteen illustrations, with context and interpretation.
Manuscripts should be properly documented using endnotes that conform to the latest edition of Chicago Manual of Style. Be sure to cite all direct quotes. Place note numbers at the end of a sentence. Several references in the same paragraph may be listed, in order, under one note number at the end of the paragraph.
Usually several illustrations accompany each article. We encourage authors to identify photographs and secure permission for publication. Images should be at 300 DPI and in a TIFF format. Published maps should be treated as illustrations. If new maps are proposed, please include a sketch.
New manuscripts will be accepted at any time. Utah Historical Quarterly uses the following schedule: Number 1 (Winter), Number 2 (Spring), Number 3 (Summer), and Number 4 (Fall).
Questions and Contact
Please direct questions regarding submissions and publication in UHQ to Dr. Holly George, (801) 245-7257, email@example.com.
Our mailing address is:
Utah Historical Quarterly
300 S. Rio Grande Street
Salt Lake City UT 84101
I Have Shot my Betrayer: The Trial of Amanda Olson, 1890
Lisa Olsen Tait
How Idealized Womanhood Saved Annie Bradley from the Gallows
Mountain Common Law, Redux: The Extralegal Punishment of Seducers in Early Utah
Kenneth L. Cannon II
Josie Kensler: Murder and Survival in Southern Idaho
Paula Huff Bryant
Deseret Hospital, Women, and the Perils of Modernization
Utah's Women Homesteaders
Jill Thorley Warnick
“I cannot shake off my grief”: Eliza Shelton Keeler and the Challenges of Frontier Life
The Utah Women's History Initiative
Katherine Kitterman; Deidre M. Henderson
“For the Advancement and Betterment of Humanity”: The Fight for Women's Suffrage at Utah's Constitutional Convention
The Lost Expedition: Charles Nettleton Strevell and the Utah State Museum Association, 1933–1938
James M. Aton; Jerry D. Spangler
Intermountain Histories and the Promises and Perils of Collaborative Projects: A Public History Report from the Field
Brenden W. Rensink
History in the Trenches . . . or Perhaps the Ditches?
Jami J. Van Huss
Bringing War Home: Objects, Memories, and Stories from a Public Project
Susan R. Grayzel; Molly Boeka Cannon
Thinking About Geographic Names in Utah
Arie W. Leeflang
The Power of Paint: Working Women in Utah's Art World, 1935–1955
“How Far Can Art Go in Utah?”: The Progressivism of the Art Barn's Alta Rawlins Jensen
“A Tyrannical Grace”: Mabel Frazer, the American West, and the Navigation of a Man's Space
James R. Swensen
Ruth Harwood: Utah's Spiritualist Prodigy
Elizabeth Egleston Giraud
To See and Be Seen: Miné Okubo's Graphic Novel Citizen 13660