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Actuellement, trois revues spécialisées existent. Il s'agit de :


- Family Business Review (Sage Publications)

- Journal of Family Business Strategy (Elsevier)

- Journal of Family Business Management (EmeradInsight)


Plusieurs revues anglophones et francophones généralistes ou thématiques éditent régulièrement des numéros spéciaux portant sur les entreprises familiales. Vous trouverez dans cette section l'ensemble des appels à contributions en cours et également une archive des anciens appels à contributions.

Numéro spécial : Family Businesses and their Brand Value

Deadline: 19 janvier 2018

L'appel à articles complet est accessible en cliquant sur ce lien.

Numéro spécial : Entrepreneurship and Managerialization in SMEs and family firms



Paola Vola, University of Eastern Piedmont, Novara, Italy
Sylvia Rohlfer, CUNEF, Madrid, Spain
Lucrezia Songini, University of Eastern Piedmont, Novara, Italy


Deadline: 31 juillet 2017


L'appel à articles complet est accessible en cliquant sur le lien ci-dessous.

Numéro spécial : Entrepreneuriat et parentalité



Aude d’ANDRIA, Université d’Evry Val d’Essonne
Marine BOURGAIN, ESC Management School Clermont-Ferrand
Inès GABARRET, EDC Paris Business School
Luca GNAN, Université de Rome “Tor Vergata”
Séverine LE LOARNE – LEMAIRE, Grenoble Ecole de Management


Deadline: 1er juillet 2017


L'appel à articles complet est accessible en cliquant sur le lien ci-dessous.

Numéro spécial : Institutional Influences on Entrepreneurial Behaviours of Business Families, Family Businesses, and Family Business Groups



Claire Seaman, Queen Margaret University, UK
Céline Barrédy, University Paris Ouest Nanterre La Défense, France
Kathleen Randerson, Audencia Business School, France
Joshua J. Daspit, Mississippi State University, USA


Deadline: 31 mars 2017


L'appel à articles complet est accessible en cliquant sur ce lien.

Edited book: Gender and family entrepreneurship.

Publisher: Routledge


Vanessa Ratten

Veland Ramadani

Leo-Paul Dana

Robert Hisrich

Joao Ferreira

Cliquer sur le lien ci-dessous pour télécharger l'appel à contributions.

Numéro spécial : From Family to Families: pushing family entrepreneurship forward

Guest Editors:  

Kathleen Randerson

Hermann Frank

Clay Dibrell

Esra Memili


Deadline: 31 avril 2017

L'appel à articles complet est accessible dans le pièce jointe ci-dessous.

Numéro spécial : Entrepreneurship, Migration and Family in Peripheral Contexts – Avenues for Growth and Internationalisation

Guest Editors:  

Maria Elo - University of Turku, Finland
Susanne Sandberg - Linnaeus University, Sweden
Per Servais - University of Southern, Denmark
Allan Discua Cruz - Lancaster University Management School, UK
Rodrigo Basco - Sheikh Saoud bin Khalid bin Khalid Al-Qassimi Chair in Family BusinessAmerican University of Sharjah, UAE

Deadline: 30 juin 2016

L'appel à articles complet est accessible en cliquant sur ce lien.

Numéro spécial : Management Control in Family Firms

Guest Editors:  


Martin Hiebl, University of Siegen, Germany 
Martin Quinn, Dublin City University, Ireland
Justin Craig, Northwestern University, USA
Ken Moores, Bond University, Australia

Deadline: 31 janvier 2017

L'appel à articles complet est accessible dans la pièce jointe ci-dessous.

Numéro spécial : Professionalization of Family Businesses

Guest Editors:

Michael Carney (This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.)
Rajshree Prakash (This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.)
Vanessa M Strike (This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.)

Deadline: 1er novembre 2016


L'appel à articles complet est accessible dans la pièce jointe ci-dessous.

Call for chapters

Edited book: Family Businesses in the Arab world. Governance, Strategy and Financing

Publisher: Springer International Publishing


Dr. Sami BASLY
Associate Professor
University of Paris West Nanterre La Défense

Book description:

Family firms are the most common type of firms throughout the world and particularly in the Arab and Muslim-Majority countries. Surprisingly, very little academic research has been conducted about these organizations in a region characterized by a strong importance given by individuals and communities to family, clans, values and tradition. From the Maghreb to the Middle East, small and more aged firms are commonly owned and managed by members of extended families who play a distinguishing role in the Arab world unlike nuclear families in Western or Nordic countries. As extant research is mainly due to Western researchers established in many cases in these countries, current knowledge about Arab family firms is heavily influenced by a Western culture lens. Well, even if theses analyses are legitimate, one could assume that researching family firms in the Arab world may require handling the specific context, culture and values of the countries where they evolve. Besides, family business scholars have paid attention to family firms in some regions of the world – apart from Western countries – such as Asia, Latin America. But, to our best knowledge, no attention has been paid to the Arab countries region despite the need and value of such an analysis.

The projected book intends to shed light on these organizations in order to highlight their uniqueness in the specific context of the Arab region. How these firms could grow, operate and compete in societies characterized by high collectivism, high uncertainty avoidance and high masculinity (Hofstede, 1991)? Even if it is difficult to generalize most cultural values across all Arab countries (Lamb, 1987), some authors emphasized the unique characteristics of the Arab culture and identified it as a fourth paradigm that represents the management practice in Arab countries besides the three most well-known paradigms (American, European, and Japanese cultural paradigms) (Obeidat et al., 2012). Particularly, Arab culture is adherent to religion and is characterized by “familism”, where the loyalty of individuals is to their families and then to the next social level that individuals belong to as their tribe, religious sect or to the extended family (Sidani and Thornberry, 2009). In addition, as pointed out by Al-Rasheed (2001), managers have a limited future orientation and excessive lack of delegation of authority. Moreover, a difficult emancipation from tradition is highly noticeable. In sum, some constant features may be underscored and may explain how family firms may be specific in Arab countries as all of these traits could be reflected in managerial styles, attitudes and practices.

Economic environment is not to be neglected as many of these countries roughly share the same difficulties pertaining to underdevelopment, high rates of unemployment and weak diversification of economies. In some other Arab countries, oil abundance is a determinant feature which constitutes both a hindrance to the exploration of new economic models but also a facilitator allowing for the conversion of certain countries’ economies. Arab family firms greatly contribute in shaping the economies of their countries but they are also constrained by their environment. However, they are the key for the development of the region’s countries and may help to provide solutions to the current crisis and political turmoil mainly originating from unemployment and lack of freedom.

We solicit your scholarly articles to be incorporated in this edited book as a chapter. Prospective authors are encouraged to submit papers tackling the various aspects of management, governance and strategy of family firms in the Arab countries. We expect scholarly articles to be incorporated in this edited book to highlight the following themes:
-    Does the cultural specificity of Arab family firms shape the governance and management of these firms?
-    What is the influence that specific values in the Arab world (Honor, pride, loyalty, trust) could exert on the management of family firms? How do spiritual and religious values influence business in family firms?
-    What’s the role of emotions in the management of family firms in the Arab World?
-    Is there any specificity of innovation by Arab family firms?
-    What influence do uncertainty avoidance and risk aversion have on financial decisions?
-    Do Arab family firms deal differently (from their Western counterparts) with social pressures and corporate social responsibility?
-    What impact, if any, political regimes and systems have on family firms in the Arab world?
-    How do Arab family firms compete internationally?
-    What is specific in the succession process for Arab Family firms?

Submission procedure:

Conceptual and empirical papers (9000 – 10000 words) adopting a managerial, economic, sociological or historical perspective are welcome.

Papers must be original and not published or in consideration elsewhere in other books, journals or websites. All papers will be submitted to a peer review process.

Interested authors are invited to send:
-    a working Chapter title;
-    a concise and a compelling abstract for the chapter;
-    a detailed resume (academic post, main academic qualifications and publications);

Submissions are to be sent by email to: This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

Time frame:

-    Deadline for proposal submission: May 15, 2016
-    The final version is needed by June, 30, 2016


For inquiries about this call for chapters and manuscript submissions, please email to the editor: This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.


Al-Rasheed A., 2001. Features of Traditional Arab Management and Organization in the Jordan Business Environment. Journal of Transnational Management Development, Vol. 6, Iss. 1-2, 2001.
Dadfar, H., 1984. Organization as a mirror for reflection of national culture: A study of organizational characteristics in Islamic nations. In Proceedings of the First International Conference on Organization Symbolism and Corporate Culture, 1984.
Hofstede, G., 1991. Cultures and Organizations: Software of the Mind. McGraw-Hill, London.
Lamb, D., 1987. The Arabs. Random House, New York.
Obeidat, B. Y., Shannak, R. O., Masa’deh, R., & Al-Jarrah, I. (2012). Toward better understanding for Arabian culture: Implications based on Hofstede’s cultural model. European Journal of Social Sciences, 28(4), 512-522.
Sidani, Y., Thornberry, J., 2009. The current Arab work ethic: Antecedents, implications, and potential remedies. Journal of Business Ethics 91 (1), 35–49.
Weir, D. T. H., 1993. Management in the Arab world, In Proceedings of The First Arab Management Conference. University of Bradford Management Centre, UK July 6-8, 604-623.

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