Assistant Professor in Hinduism
|Institution Type:||College / University|
|Location:||Illinois, United States|
The Department of Religion at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign invites applications for a full-time tenure-track Assistant Professor position in Hinduism. Ph.D. or equivalent with a specialization in Hinduism required by position target start date, 16 August 2013. Research area is open, although proficiency in Sanskrit is required and knowledge of other relevant languages is desired. The successful candidate should offer evidence of outstanding scholarly potential and demonstrate a commitment to excellence in teaching. Ability to develop introductory-level courses in Hinduism, as well as upper-level undergraduate and graduate courses with broad appeal is essential. Creative use of instructional technology is highly desired. Salary is competitive.
To apply, create your candidate profile through the University of Illinois application login page at http://jobs.illinois.eduand upload your application materials: letter of application (interest); CV; contact information (or Interfolio ID) for three professional references; graduate transcripts; one or two representative writing samples; statement of teaching and research interests; and teaching evaluations if available. Referees will be contacted electronically upon the submission of the application. Only applications submitted through the University of Illinois Job Board will be considered.
Full consideration will be given to complete applications received by 22 October 2012. Applicants may be interviewed before the closing date, although no hiring decision will be made until after that date. Initial interviewing will be conducted at American Academy of Religion convention in Chicago.
Illinois is an Affirmative Action /Equal Opportunity Employer and welcomes individuals with diverse backgrounds, experiences, and ideas who embrace and value diversity and inclusivity (www.inclusiveillinois.illinois.edu).
|Primary Category:||Religious Studies and Theology