Tulane University invites applications from mid-career scholars in Latin American Studies conducting interdisciplinary research in the Arts, Humanities, or Social Sciences to spend one semester as a Richard E. Greenleaf Scholar-in-Residence at the Stone Center for Latin American Studies during the 2020-2021 academic year. Preference is for scholars of migration, particularly as it relates to environmental change, urbanism, or race and ethnicity, but promising candidates from any field or discipline are welcome to apply. The Greenleaf Scholar-in-Residence will teach one graduate-level seminar (in English, Spanish, or Portuguese) and pursue research while in residence on campus.
Qualifications: At minimum Associate Professor status or its equivalent and distinguished record of publication.
Please include a CV, with contact information for two professional references; a cover letter describing your credentials, preferred semester of appointment (fall 2020 or spring 2021), and how residence at Tulane will aid in advancing your research; and a title and brief description of a seminar you would be interested in offering. Application deadline: October 4, 2019.
Tulane University is an equal opportunity/affirmative action employer committed to excellence through diversity. All eligible candidates are invited to apply for position vacancies as appropriate.
Minimum Associate Professor status or it's equivalent
Internal Number: 63247
About Tulane University, Academic Centers, Stone Center for Latin American Studies
Tulane's Department of Anthropology offers course work and degrees (BA, BS, MA, and PhD) in all of the major subdisciplines of the field: archaeology, sociocultural anthropology, physical anthropology, and anthropological linguistics. Anthropology at Tulane began with the establishment of the Middle American Research Institute http://www.tulane.edu/~mari and its associated library in 1924. The first full-time teacher of the subject was appointed to the Department of Sociology in 1938. The first B.A. Degree in anthropology was awarded in 1949, the first M.A. degree in 1954, and the first PhD. in 1962. The Department separated from Sociology in 1968, and now, after more than a quarter century of independent existence, it is recognized both within the university and within the wider profession as a center of academic strength, particularly for the study of the anthropology of Mesoamerica.