|Salary:||£9,587 to £10,783 per annum|
|Placed On:||23rd May 2023|
|Closes:||19th June 2023|
Christ Church invites applications for a fixed-term Stipendiary Lecturership in Law. This is a temporary, fixed-term position to fulfil a teaching need during the academic year 2023/24. It is envisaged that teaching arrangements for Law will be reviewed at the end of this period, therefore, the appointment carries with it no expectation of permanent employment at Christ Church.
The Lecturer will be expected to deliver four hours of high-quality tutorial teaching per week, averaged over the two remaining eight-week terms of the academic year and weighted in accordance with the Senior Tutors’ Committee recommendations, to undergraduates in administrative law and EU law. Students are normally taught in groups of two and written work is set for and submitted by each student in every tutorial. It is likely that most of the teaching will take place in the first two terms.
The salary will be in the range of £9,587-£10,783 (current rates) per annum , according to qualifications and experience. New appointments are usually made at the first point of the scale.
Applicants should have evidence of the skills needed for higher education teaching in tutorial or small group settings; achievement or potential (commensurate with stage of career) in a research specialism or legal practice which will enable the provision of research-informed teaching; have a Bachelor of Arts (First Class) or equivalent in Law or be close to completing a higher degree in the subject, such as the BCL, LLM or a doctorate.
The deadline for applications is 12:00 noon on Monday 19 June 2023.
Applications are particularly welcome from women, and black and minority ethnic candidates, who are under-represented in academic posts in Oxford.
It is our policy and practice that entry into employment and progression within employment will be determined only by criteria which are related to the duties of a particular post and the relevant salary scale. No applicant or member of staff will be treated less favourably than another because of their age, disability, ethnicity, marital or civil partnership status, parental status, religion or belief, sex, or sexual orientation.
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