The Blind Shall See! The Question of Anonymity in Journal Peer Review.

Abstract : This article examines the issue of the respective knowledge of authors and reviewers: is it fairer to judge a manuscript in the full light of day, or hidden away from prying eyes? Should one know everything about the authors of a manuscript, or nothing at all? In short, does the anonymity of the reviewers and/or authors guarantee or prevent an objective assessment? It looks at how these became central issues for scientific journals between 1950 and 1970. It then examine how, from the 1980s onwards, a certain number of categories became stabilized, such as the "single blind" and "double blind" and "open review", which lay down the options available to journals and learned societies.
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Article dans une revue
Ada: A Journal of Gender, New Media, and Technology, 2014, http://adanewmedia.org/2014/04/issue4-pontilletorny/. <10.7264/N3542KVW>
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https://halshs.archives-ouvertes.fr/halshs-00981277
Contributeur : Didier Torny <>
Soumis le : mercredi 23 avril 2014 - 15:12:11
Dernière modification le : dimanche 18 juin 2017 - 21:43:01
Document(s) archivé(s) le : lundi 10 avril 2017 - 16:17:10

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David Pontille, Didier Torny. The Blind Shall See! The Question of Anonymity in Journal Peer Review.. Ada: A Journal of Gender, New Media, and Technology, 2014, http://adanewmedia.org/2014/04/issue4-pontilletorny/. <10.7264/N3542KVW>. <halshs-00981277>

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