Title (not more than 50 words)
Author Affiliation (complete address)

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A forward or an introductory note is mostly written by other than the author. Forewords help the publisher in the marketing of the book and it provides credibility of the book. Forewords support the author by placing a stamp of authorization on their work.


A preface is writing about the book. In a preface, an author explains briefly why they wrote the book, or how they came to write it. They also often use the preface to establish their credibility, indicating their experience in the topic or their professional suitability to address such a topic. Sometimes they acknowledge those who inspired them or helped them (though these are often put into a separate Acknowledgments section). Using an old term from the study of rhetoric, a preface is in a sense an “apology”: an explanation or defense.

The Introduction

If a preface is about the book as a book, the introduction is about the content of the book. Sometimes it is as simple as that: It introduces what is covered in the book. Other times it introduces by setting the overall themes of the book, or by establishing definitions and methodology that will be used throughout the book. Scholarly writers sometimes use the introduction to tell their profession how the book should be viewed academically (that is, they position the book as a particular approach within a discipline or part of a discipline). This latter material is appropriate for a preface, as well. The point is that it should appear in the preface or the introduction, not both.


About the Author


List of Definitions & Abbreviations
Book in Chapter wise (Microsoft word format)

Minimum number of pages allowed 70 Pages (both sides)

Maximum number of pages allowed 300 Pages (both sides)