LINGUIST List 23.4165|
Sat Oct 06 2012
Jobs: Psycholing: Assistant Professor, University of Toronto Scarborough
Editor for this issue: Amy Brunett
From: Karen McCrindle <LinSearchutsc.utoronto.ca>
Subject: Psycholinguistics: Assistant Professor, University of Toronto Scarborough, Toronto, Ontario, Canada
E-mail this message to a friend
University or Organization: University of Toronto Scarborough
Department: Centre for French and Linguistics
Job Location: Toronto, Ontario, Canada
Web Address: http://www.utsc.utoronto.ca/~cfl/contact.html
Job Rank: Assistant Professor
Specialty Areas: Psycholinguistics
The Centre for French and Linguistics at the University of Toronto
Scarborough (UTSC) invites applications for a tenure-stream position in
Psycholinguistics. The appointment will be at the rank of Assistant
Professor and will begin on July 1, 2013.
Applicants must have a Ph.D. in Linguistics or a closely related
discipline. Expertise in one or more of the following areas is desirable:
speech perception; child and/or adult acquisition; adult psycholinguistics;
speech-language disorders; or neurolinguistics. Research interest in a
language other than English will be an asset.
The successful candidate's profile should indicate demonstrated excellence
in research and teaching. He or she is expected to teach a variety of
undergraduate psycholinguistics courses, for example, speech perception,
language acquisition, adult psycholinguistics, and speech-language
disorders. Special consideration will be given to applicants with
experience teaching large introductory classes, including courses with an
online option. In addition, the candidate must be qualified to teach
general linguistics courses at the undergraduate level and should be
willing to teach independent study courses where needed.
As a full member of the integrated tri-campus graduate Department of
Linguistics at the University of Toronto, the successful candidate will be
responsible for graduate teaching, supervising masters and doctoral theses
and collaborating with colleagues on programs, initiatives, and public
events. He or she will be expected to actively seek external research
funding and set up a departmental research laboratory at UTSC. There may
also be an opportunity to participate in new graduate programs to be
located at UTSC. Salary will be commensurate with qualifications and
All qualified candidates are invited to apply by clicking on the link
below. Applications should include a cover letter, current curriculum
vitae, three samples of research-based writing (including a successful
grant proposal if applicable), a statement outlining current and future
research interests, and teaching dossier (including a statement of teaching
philosophy and sample syllabi relevant to the position). If you have
questions about this position, please contact via the email address below.
All application materials should be submitted online.
The UofT application system can accommodate up to five attachments (10 MB)
per candidate profile; please combine attachments into one or two files in
PDF/MS Word format. Submission guidelines can be found at:
Applicants should also ask three referees to email letters directly to Dr.
Karen McCrindle, Interim Director, Centre for French and Linguistics via
the application email address below by the closing date, November 14, 2012.
UTSC is a research-intensive institution with an interdisciplinary
commitment and a multicultural student body speaking a wide range of
languages. The university offers the opportunity to teach, conduct research
and live in one of the most diverse cities in the world. Additional
information on the UTSC Linguistics Program can be found at
http://www.utsc.utoronto.ca/~cfl/ and on the tri-campus Graduate
Department of Linguistics at http://linguistics.utoronto.ca/.
Application Deadline: 14-Nov-2012
Web Address for Applications: http://www.hrandequity.utoronto.ca/careers/co.htm
Dr. Karen McCrindle
Read more issues|LINGUIST home page|Top of issue
Page Updated: 06-Oct-2012
While the LINGUIST List makes every effort to ensure the linguistic relevance of sites listed
on its pages, it cannot vouch for their contents.