Articles and publications prepared in accordance with the rules adopted in the journal are accepted for consideration.

I. Technical requirements
All materials (text of the article, illustrations and additional fonts, if any) are provided by e-mail in formats supported by MS Word, and additionally in PDF format if the text contains complex formatting and special fonts. Illustrations are attached in separate files.

II. Document structure
The author attaches basic information about himself to the article: first name, surname; academic degree (if any); rank (if any); position; full name of the organization; city; the country; e-mail.

Articles, notes and publications are preceded by keywords (no more than 15) and an abstract (200-250 words). The abstract should briefly outline the objectives, methods and results of the study.

At the end of the article there is a list of references in alphabetical order, without numbering. Several works of one author in the list of references are arranged in chronological order. The surname and initials of the authors are in italics.

References in the text of the article include the author’s last name, year of publication (if there are links to several works of the same author) and pages of publication: [Lavrov 2019, p. 143]. If several books of the same author are published in the same year, the designations are entered in Latin letters — a, b, c after the year of publication.

Notes are made in the form of page-by-page automatic footnotes. The footnote number at the end of the sentence is placed before the dot. Links to archival materials are given in the form of automatic page footnotes.

III. Examples of bibliographic references
Antonov-Ovseenko, V. A. (1924–1933). Zapiski o Grazhdanskoi voine. Moscow, Leningrad: Gosudarstvennoe voennoe izdatel’stvo. Vols. 1–4. 271 + 298 + 350 + 343 p.
Sgibnev, A. S. (1869). ‘Istoricheskii ocherk glavneishikh sobytii v Kamchatke’, Morskoi sbornik, 6, 37–69.
Thyrêt, I. (2014). ‘One Town’s Saint is Another’s Worst Nightmare: Saints Cults and Regional Identity in Medieval and Early Modern Russia’s Upper Volga Region’, in: S. Kuzmová, A. Marinković, Trpimir Vedriš, eds., Cuius Patrocinio Tota Gaudet Regio. Saints’ Cults and the Dynamics of Regional Cohesion. Zagreb: Hagiotheca, 335–349.