Washington University in St. Louis, East Asian Languages and Cultures
East Asian Religions post-doctoral fellow
|Institution Type:||College / University|
|Location:||Missouri, United States|
The Department of East Asian Languages and Cultures and the Program in Religious Studies at Washington University in St. Louis invite applications for a one-year full-time postdoctoral teaching fellowship in East Asian religions, beginning in August 2013. The successful candidate will be asked to teach two courses per semester and should be prepared to offer both introductory and more advanced courses in the textual and ritual traditions of one or more East Asian religions: teaching interests that include modern and contemporary religious movements in East Asia and/or East Asian religions in the global context would be highly desirable, as would a solid familiarity with methods and theories in the study of religion. Candidates should be able to demonstrate prior successful teaching experience, and must have a Ph.D. in Chinese or Japanese religions or related field prior to the start of the appointment.
Applicants must apply through the Washington University HR website: https://jobs.wustl.edu/ Job ID number: 25117. Applications must include a cover letter with descriptions of the courses you would be prepared to offer, a CV, and a statement of up to 1,500 words describing your research interests. Three letters of reference should be sent under separate cover directly to:
Beata Grant, Search Committee Chair
East Asian Languages and Cultures
Campus Box 1111
One Brookings Drive
St. Louis, MO 63130-4899
Inquiries may be addressed to firstname.lastname@example.org. The application deadline has been extended to March 1, 2013.
Washington University in St. Louis is an Equal Opportunity/ Affirmative Action employer, and encourages women, minorities, and persons with disabilities to apply. Employment eligibility is required upon appointment.
|Primary Category:||East Asian History / Studies
|Secondary Categories:||Religious Studies and Theology