Applications are invited for an Associate Professorship of Social or Developmental Psychology based at the Department of Experimental Psychology, Oxford. The post is in association with a Tutorial Fellowship at New College. The Associate Professor will join a dynamic and collaborative department whose aim is to conduct world-leading experimental research to understand the psychological and neural mechanisms relevant to human behaviour and to translate these findings into evidence-based public benefits and mental health and wellbeing, education, industry, and policy.
The main duties of this post will be to conduct an independent research programme in your chosen area of social or developmental psychology and to contribute, in your area of expertise, to teaching undergraduate and graduate courses in the department through lectures and practical classes, and to college teaching and tutorials.
You should have a higher degree (DPhil/PhD) in psychology or a related science; an ability to contribute to teaching and training of undergraduate and graduate students; a strong and developing track record of research in any area of social or developmental psychology; and current research funding or an independent research track record likely to attract competitive research grant funding. You will also be expected to participate in the administration of New College and the Department of Experimental Psychology.
An attractive financial package is offered to the successful applicant, including a College housing allowance (if applicable) of £9,967 p.a. plus other benefits. An allowance of £2,804 p.a. would be made upon award of the title of Full Professor.
Applications for this vacancy are to be made online. To apply for this role and for further details, including the job description and selection criteria, please click on the link below.
The closing date for applications is 12.00 noon on Monday 6 January 2020. Interviews will be held in February 2020.
Applications are particularly welcome from women, black and minority ethnic candidates who are underrepresented in academic posts in Oxford.