Pembroke College wishes to appoint a part-time Stipendiary Lecturer in Economics from 1 September 2021 for one year as sabbatical cover. The post-holder will teach undergraduate Economics tutorials and contribute to the organisation of teaching and admissions. The successful candidate will have a doctorate (or be near completion), as well as teaching experience and a willingness to participate in administration and pastoral oversight of undergraduate students. The post involves offering Economics tutorials to Pembroke undergraduates and visiting students. The College has a need for teaching across the core Economics curriculum (micro-, macro-, and quantitative economics), In addition, we are particularly interested in candidates who could teach the Development of the World Economy paper, or alternatively could offer teaching for one of the advanced options such as Game Theory, Microeconomic Analysis or Economics of Developing Countries.
This post is available on a part-time basis (average 8 hours teaching per week, during the term and averaged across the year). The stipend will be in the range of £18,314 - £20,628 per annum, according to experience and qualifications. The successful post-holder will also benefit from a teaching allowance of £423.33 per annum, shared office space, and an entitlement to take some lunches and dinners in college throughout the year. All salary and stipend figures are 2020-21 rates and are subject to annual uplift.
Further particulars are available at http://www.pmb.ox.ac.uk/about-pembroke/vacancies). The University Terms and Conditions shown elsewhere on this site do not apply to this post.
Applicants should submit their curriculum vitae and a covering letter electronically to the Academic Office (firstname.lastname@example.org) by 12 noon BST on 7th April 2021. Please also ask two referees to send references by the same deadline. Interviews are planned to be held in the week commencing 26th April.
Pembroke College is an equal opportunities employer. Applications are particularly welcome from women and black and minority ethnic candidates, who are under-represented in academic posts in Oxford.