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All articles should comply with APA style.


Each paper should contain the following information:

  • Name(s) of the author(s)
  • Affiliation of the author
  • Title of the paper
  • Abstract
  • Body
  • References

If there are two or more authors, their names and affiliations should be given in the following format:

John Smith1, Jane Doe2

University of ABC1, University of XYZ2

Do not use titles, such as PhD, Professor, etc.


Length: 10-15 pages (including references and tables)

  • Paper size: A4
  • Font: Times New Roman, 12 pt
  • Line spacing: 1.5
  • Alignment: Justified
  • Margins: Top/bottom 2.54 cm; Left/right 3.17 cm
  • Page numbers: do not insert page numbers
  • Author’s name: bold, aligned left, 12 pt
  • Affiliation: below author’s name, regular, 12 pt
  • Title: bold capitals, centered, 14 pt
  • Headings: bold, aligned left, separated from the text by a blank line
  • File format: *.doc (MS Word 2003 or earlier versions)

All characters must be Unicode. Special or non-Unicode fonts should be provided by the author.


Each paper must have an abstract of approximately 150 words, supplying general information about the objectives of the paper, experimental technique(s), methods, significant results and conclusions. The abstract should be single-spaced, font 10pt, regular, indented left and right. Each abstract should be followed by key words (max. 10). Key words should be printed in italics, separated from the abstract by a blank line.


Paragraphs should not be separated by a single space. The first line should be indented (please use TAB; do not use SPACE).
Deafault tab stop should be set at 1.00 cm.

Emphasis and examples

Italics should be used for emphasis, non-English words and book/journal titles. Single quotation marks should be used for translations, e.g. German Tag ‘day’. Examples should be given in separate lines and numbered consecutively, e.g. (1), (2), etc.

Headings and sub-headings

Both headings and sub-headings should be numbered by Arabic numerals. The first sub-heading should not be marked by zero. Examples: 1.1, 3.1, etc.


Figures, tables etc. should be inserted as moveable objects in the text  Figure captions should be placed below figures; bold centered (if one line) or justified left (if more than one line); one line should be left blank below figure captions. Table captions should be given above the table. Font size: 10pt.


We accept the following formats: *.gif, *.jpg and *.bmp.


Footnotes should be marked consecutively throughout the text by a raised number directly following a punctuation mark. Use option Footnote in MS Word. 


Citations and quotations in the text should be followed by parentheses containing author’s surname, year of publication and a reference to page(s), e.g. (Hlebec 2007: 56). Brief citations are interpolated in the text, between double quotation marks. Longer quotations (5-10 lines) should appear as separate blocks, indented left and right and separated from the text by an extra-line space above and below, without quotation marks. Use 11 pt font for longer quotations.


References should be listed at the end of the paper (under the heading References) and should contain all the sources referred to in the text. The sources should be listed alphabetically according to the author’s/editor’s last name with complete bibliographical details. The second line of each reference should be indented by 1.27 cm (use TAB). Titles should be separated by a blank line. Book and journal titles should be printed in italics. Titles of articles should be given in regular font style. Online sources must contain complete bibliographical details, including the date of visiting the site.

Sample references:


Abbott, A. A. (Ed.). (2000). Alcohol, tobacco, and other drugs: Challenging myths, assessing theories, individualizing interventions. Washington, DC: National Association of Social Workers Press.

Australian Bureau of Statistics. (2000). Tasmanian year book 2000 (No. 1301.6). Canberra, Australian Capital Territory

Bernstein, M. (2002). 10 tips on writing the living Web. A list apart: For people who make websites, 149. Retrieved from

Brownlie, D. (2007). Toward effective poster presentations: An annotated bibliography. European Journal of Marketing, 41(11/12), 1245-1283. doi:10.1108/03090560710821161

Gibbs, J. T., & Huang, L. N. (Eds.). (2001). Children of color: Psychological interventions with culturally diverse youth. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass.

Labajo, J. (2003). Body and voice: The construction of gender in flamenco. In T. Magrini (Ed.), Music and gender: perspectives from the Mediterranean (pp. 67-86). Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

Perloff, R. M. (1995). The dynamics of persuasion. Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum.

Prćić, T. (2007). The Whats and Hows of Teaching Translation to ENFL University Students. U K. Rasulić, & I. Trbojević (eds.), English Language and Literature Studies: Interfaces and Integrations (Vol 2, pp. 65-75). Beograd: Filološki fakultet u Beogradu.

Turow, J. (1994). Hidden conflicts and journalistic norms: The case of self-coverage. Journal of Communication, 44 (2), 12-31.

Vladović, V., Čalić, A., Ginić, T., & Petorović, N. (2008). NSSN nemačko-srpski i srpsko-nemački rečnik sa gramatikom. Beograd: Institut za strane jezike.