|Position ID:||Stanford-DLCL/Department of French and Italian-FRANCOPHONE [#3059]|
|Position Title:||Asst Professor of French Studies|
|Position Type:||Tenure-track faculty|
|Position Location:||Stanford, California 94305, United States [map]|
|Appl Deadline:||2013/11/01* finished (posted 2013/08/29, updated 2014/05/04, listed until 2013/11/02)|
The department of French and Italian within the Division of Literatures, Cultures and Languages (DLCL) at Stanford University is seeking applications for a tenure-track Assistant Professor of French Studies. Applicants will be expected to teach courses at both the graduate and undergraduate levels in the area of Francophone studies, with preference given to specialists in Caribbean and/or African literature (Maghreb included). Native or near native fluency in French (and English) is required; fluency in one or more additional relevant languages is preferred.
Applicants with (or expecting) doctoral degrees in history, sociology, religious studies, or anthropology are also encouraged to apply. Applicants will need to have the PhD in hand by the appointment start date of 9/1/2014. All application materials must be submitted online via www.AcademicJobsOnline.org. Please transmit your cover letter, curriculum vitae (including list of publications), statements of research, and teaching interests (no more than 3 pages each), teaching evaluations (if applicable), a writing sample the length of a typical research article or book chapter, along with three confidential letters of reference to DLCL Francophone Search Committee by November 1, 2013. Inquiries (only) should be directed to Christine Onorato 650-723-4183 (firstname.lastname@example.org), or Allen Sciutto 650-724-1240 (email@example.com). The street address is: 450 Serra Mall, Pigott Hall 01-260, Stanford, CA 94305-2005.
Stanford University is an equal opportunity employer and is committed to increasing the diversity of its faculty. It welcomes nominations of, and applications from, women and members of minority groups, as well as others who would bring additional dimensions to the university's research and teaching missions.