European Bulletin for Himalayan Research: Call for submissions

The European Bulletin of Himalayan Research (EBHR), founded in 1991, is currently hosted at CNRS’s Centre for Himalayan Studies in France for the 2019-2023 term. The thirtieth anniversary of the journal will be celebrated online on the occasion of its metamorphosis into an open access and exclusively online journal.   

As EBHR becomes an online and fully open‑access journal with a dedicated website we will be developing new features and from now on we also welcome:

  • Photo essays (peer-reviewed)
  • Multimodal inquiries (peer-reviewed)
  • Revisitations (editor-reviewed)
  • Translations (editors-reviewed)

For more detail on these new features, please see the Call for submission downloadable here.

We continue to welcome individual submissions that fall within the following categories: articles and research notes (peer‑reviewed); review essays and book reviews (editor‑reviewed); dissertation abstracts, conference reports, and announcements. For details about the submission process, see the EBHR webpage.

Cite this blog post
Stéphane Gros (2021, February 16). European Bulletin for Himalayan Research: Call for submissions. The Himalayas and beyond. Retrieved May 25, 2024, from

Stéphane Gros

Stéphane Gros is a social anthropologist at the CNRS (France), Centre for South Asian and Himalayan Studies (CESAH). He is the author of a monograph on the Drung of Northwest Yunnan province in China (La Part manquante, 2012), and has written numerous articles and book chapters on issues of interethnic relations and representations of ethnic minorities, poverty and categorization, as well as rituals and cosmology. He has edited or co-edited four collections of relevance to ethnographic theory, Chinese studies, and area studies. For 2012-2016, he was the Principal Investigator for a collaborative project titled "Territories, Communities, and Exchanges in the Kham Sino-Tibetan Borderlands", funded by a ERC (European Research Council) Starting Grant. His personal research currently investigates aspects of kinship and social organization, conversion to Christianity, as well as heritage politics and environmental discourses.

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