THE SHAW FOUNDATION FELLOWSHIP IN IN LAW (FIXED-TERM)
Lincoln College invites applications for a five-year, non-renewable, Shaw Foundation Fellowship in Law available from 1 September 2019 until 31st August 2024. This post is intended to provide a career development opportunity for a scholar in the early stages of an academic career. Candidates should have either recently obtained their doctorate, or close to completion, must have some experience in teaching Law at University level, and must demonstrate potential for producing distinguished research in Law.
The Fellow will be required to provide 10 weighted hours of tutorial teaching per week during term for Lincoln students on the undergraduate Law course, and to offer teaching in at least two subjects from Roman Law, Constitutional Law, Criminal Law, Tort, Contract, Jurisprudence, Administrative Law, or EU Law. The Fellow will also be a member of the Governing Body of, and a Trustee of, the College.
The Shaw Foundation Fellow will be expected to act as a point of contact for key schools, universities and educational agencies in Singapore and to provide advice and information on opportunities for undergraduate and postgraduate study in the University of Oxford. No prior experience of the Singaporean context is required.
Salary and allowances: £33,199 p.a. in year 1, rising by annual increments to £37,345 in year 5; subsidized College accommodation or a taxable and pensionable housing allowance of £4,500 per annum; full Common Room rights, hospitality credit, access to the College Research and Equipment Funds and membership of the USS pension scheme.
Applications must be submitted to the college via email@example.com . Application forms in alternative formats may be requested from the above email address, or by telephone from + 44 1865 279770, the completed forms to be received in College by the same date.
The closing date for applications is 12 noon (UK time) on June 28th, 2019.
Applications are particularly welcome from women, and from black and minority ethnic candidates, who are under-represented in academic posts in Oxford.