Loyola University Maryland invites applications for full‐time, non‐tenure‐track positions in British or American literature. This position is for one year. Faculty responsibilities include teaching four undergraduate literature courses per semester and participation in departmental events. MA in British or American literature required; PhD or ABD preferred. Proven ability to teach introductory literature and literary history courses required. Strong commitment to excellence in teaching, including an appreciation of or engagement in high-impact teaching practices. Ability to teach in a field of pre-Victorian British literature. Salary is competitive. Loyola seeks a broad spectrum of candidates, including but not limited to women, people of color, people who are differently abled, sexual minorities, first-generation college students, those with non-traditional career paths, and those who understand, respect, and can actively contribute to the University's Jesuit mission and values. For more information about our values please visit: https://www.loyola.edu/about/mission
For more information about Loyola University Maryland and to apply online please visit: https://careers.loyola.edu/
Successful candidates for any staff, faculty, or administrative position at Loyola University Maryland will be subject to a pre-employment background check.
Loyola University Maryland is a Jesuit, Catholic university committed to the educational and spiritual traditions of the Society of Jesus and to the ideals of liberal education and the development of the whole person. Accordingly, Loyola inspires students to learn, lead, and serve in a diverse and changing world. Loyola’s beautiful, historic Evergreen campus is located in Baltimore, and its graduate centers are in Timonium and Columbia. Loyola enrolls 4,000 undergraduate and 2,000 graduate students across the Sellinger School of Business and Management, the School of Education, and Loyola College of Arts and Sciences. Founded in 1852, Loyola is one of 28 Jesuit colleges and universities in the United States and the first to bear the name of Saint Ignatius Loyola, founder of the Society of Jesus.