Lecturer in Anthropology (Faculty Wage)

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Job description

Charlottesville, VA

The University of Virginia Department of Anthropology seeks applications to fill non-tenure track Instructional positions during the 2019-2020 academic year. Subject areas of need include, but are not limited to: sociocultural anthropology, anthropological archaeology, and linguistic anthropology.

Compensation will take the form of wages.

A relevant terminal degree is expected but not required, while a Masters is required. Candidates must have a strong commitment to teaching.

How to apply

To apply, please submit an application online through Workday at https://uva.wd1.myworkdayjobs.com/UVAJobs and attach a current CV/Resume, Cover Letter and the Contact information for 3 references. Search on requisition number: R0004819. This position is open until filled.

Questions regarding this position should be directed to: Millie Dean at 924-7033 or [email protected].

The University will perform background checks on all new hires prior to employment. This position will also require an Education Verification (FSAKA).

The University of Virginia is an equal opportunity/affirmative action employer. Women, minorities, veterans and persons with disabilities are encouraged to apply.

The University of Virginia, including the UVA Health System and the University Physician’s Group are fundamentally committed to the diversity of our faculty and staff. We believe diversity is excellence expressing itself through every person’s perspectives and lived experiences. We are equal opportunity and affirmative action employers. All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to age, color, disability, gender identity, marital status, national or ethnic origin, political affiliation, race, religion, sex (including pregnancy), sexual orientation, veteran status, and family medical or genetic information.

University of Virginia

Thomas Jefferson founded the University of Virginia in 1819. He wished the publicly-supported school to have a national character and stature. Jefferson envisioned a new kind of university, one dedicated to educating leaders in practical affairs and public service rather than for professions in the classroom and pulpit exclusively. It was the first nonsectarian university in the United States and the first to use the elective course system.