Associate Professorship in Advanced Statistical Methods associated with Lady Margaret Hall
- 15 June 2015
Associate Professorship covering Advanced Statistical Methods with Tutorship and Official Fellowship in Psychology at Lady Margaret Hall.
Combined University and College Salary: £44,620 - £59,914 per annum + £7,650 pa taxable and pensionable college housing allowance and other benefits.
Applications are invited for an Associate Professorship covering Advanced Statistical Methods. This position would be held within the Department of Experimental Psychology, University of Oxford, leading to a permanent academic post upon the successful completion of a probationary period. This is a joint appointment with a Tutorship and Official Fellowship in Psychology at Lady Margaret Hall.
The principal duties will be to conduct international quality research, lead an externally funded research team, deliver teaching at undergraduate and postgraduate levels including undergraduate teaching in statistics, share in the administrative work of the Department and College, and carry out administrative duties as agreed with the Head of Department and College Principal. Applicants should have a higher degree in psychology or a closely related discipline, and evidence of sustained research achievement, reflected in peer-reviewed publications in psychology.
Please see the further particulars are available on the University website at https://www.ox.ac.uk/about/jobs/fp/ and https://www.ox.ac.uk/about/jobs/academic/index/ac18454j/ for more details about the post and for full instructions before making an application. For an informal discussion, please contact Professor Glyn Humphreys, Head of Department, at firstname.lastname@example.org or telephone: +44 (0) 1865 271356. Applications are now in electronic format and should be sent to ULrecruitment@psy.ox.ac.uk (see further particulars for more detail) by 12 noon on Wednesday 29 July 2015. Late applications will not be accepted.
Applications are particularly welcome from women and black and minority ethnic candidates, who are under-represented in academic posts in Oxford.