Southeastern Geographer has been published since 1961 and has been distributed by the prestigious University of North Carolina Press since 2004. Available both online and in traditional hard copy, Southeastern Geographer is considered by many to be one of the best regional geography journals in the United States.
The Southeastern Geographer is a peer-reviewed journal that publishes articles, research notes, and book reviews on all geographical topics with emphasis on the American South. It is published quarterly: March, June, September, and December. Southeastern Geographer is available both in print and digitally, via several e-book platforms, and via Project Muse.
Selima Sultana is a professor and the Director of Graduate Studies in the Department of Geography, Environment, and Sustainability at the University of North Carolina–Greensboro. She is a human geographer with research interests in the areas of urban and transportation sustainability and national parks.
Paul Knapp is a professor in the Department of Geography, Environment, and Sustainability at the University of North Carolina–Greensboro whose research focuses on biogeography, climatology, and dendrochronology.
Contact the editors at email@example.com.
For article submission guidelines and other information for authors, click here (PDF).
For submitting a manuscript to Southeastern Geographer, click here.
For the response letter template, click here (docx).
For reviewer guidelines and other information for reviewers, click here (PDF).
For advertising and other information, visit the journal’s page at the University of North Carolina Press.
Members of the Southeastern Division of the American Association of Geographers receive the Southeastern Geographer as part of their annual dues. Institutions may also subscribe. For membership and subscription information, please visit Member Information.
Back Issues and Single Issue Orders
We are not currently taking back issue and single-issue print orders. Individuals may purchase digital issues of the journal through Project MUSE.