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Lincoln College

The Hanbury Tutorial Fellowship and Associate Professorship in Law

Lincoln College and the Faculty of Law propose to make a joint appointment in Law from 1 September 2018 or as soon as possible thereafter. The postholder will be a Tutorial Fellow of Lincoln College and an Associate Professor in the Law Faculty. The appointment will be for 5 years in the first instance, and, upon completion of a successful review, the postholder will be eligible for reappointment to the retiring age.

The postholder’s duties will include research, teaching and participation in College and Faculty administration and governance. The successful candidate will have a higher degree in Law, will have a major research interest in Land Law, or Tort Law, or Trusts, will have a research record of international standing appropriate to the stage of their career, and will show evidence of excellence, or of the potential for excellence, in undergraduate and graduate teaching.

The combined College and University salary will be on a scale from within the range £46,336 to £62,219 p.a.; those appointed below the top of this range will receive annual increments until they reach the top point. The postholder will also receive a taxable and pensionable College Housing Allowance (currently £9,346 p.a.) or rent-free College accommodation, if available, together with other benefits as set out in the Further Particulars:

download FURTHER PARTICULARS AND APPLICATION FORM

download RECRUITMENT MONITORING FORM  

The deadline for receipt of applications is 12.00 noon  GMT on  25 January 2018. Applications should be sent by email to : hr@lincoln.ox.ac.uk.

Enquiries may be addressed to Mr Shaun Todd, HR Administrator, Lincoln College, Oxford OX1 3DR, Email: hr@lincoln.ox.ac.uk, (+44) 0 1865 279770.  Application forms in alternative formats may also be requested through him.

Lincoln College and the University of Oxford are Equal Opportunities Employers. Applications are particularly welcome from women and black and minority ethnic candidates, who are under-represented in academic posts in Oxford.