The Journal of the American Liszt Society (JALS) is published annually. It contains articles on research topics related to Liszt, especially his work, interests, ideals, and legacy. The Journal is intended for performers and scholars alike, often including articles that focus on history, analysis, performance practice. Reviews of outstanding monographs, edited collections, sheet music, and recordings related to Liszt and his world also appear.

The European Reference Index for the Humanities (ERIH) has listed the Journal of the American Liszt Society on its list of composer-oriented standard international journals "with a good reputation among researchers of the field in different countries." Among the criteria for inclusion is the selection of articles, which must be based on an objective review policy. Quality control is normally to be achieved through peer review. The journal must also fulfill basic publishing standards. This is a first for JALS.

Each member receives one issue of the Journal and two Newsletters each year. From time to time membership lists are compiled and published, often as an addendum to the Journal or the Newsletter.

To submit articles, reviews, and the like, or for any question about the Journal, please contact the JALS Editor, Jonathan Kregor at JALS Editor.

Contents of Current Issue, Volume 66 (2015)

Stephen Armstrong, "Liszt's Rational Virtuosity: Textural Transformation and the
    B-Minor Ballade"
Martin Adler (with Tibor Szász and Gerard Carter), "Franz Liszt and Maria Pavlovna     Romanova: An Homage to the Grand Duchess in Liszt's Petrarch Sonnet No. 47"
Jorge L. Modolell, "Evaluating the Reception of Liszt's Symphonic and Choral Works     in Nineteenth-Century America"
Erik Baeck and Hedwige Baeck-Schilders, "Anna Falk-Mehlig, Franz Liszt, and Five     Unpublished Liszt Letters in the Nederlands Muziek Instituut, The Hague"
Carissa Reddick, "Transcending Palestrina: The Blend of Old and New Styles in Liszt's     Missa choralis"

Patrick Rucker, review of Lynn M. Hooker, Redefining Hungarian Music
Paul Munson, review of Xavier Jon Puslowski, Franz Liszt, His Circle, and His Elusive     Oratorio