Also posted at Dissertation Fellowships 2015-2016
The Department of Black Studies at the University of California, Santa Barbara invites applications for two dissertation fellowship scholars for the academic year 2015-16. Applicants must be advanced to candidacy at an accredited university. This fellowship is also open to international applicants. The department is interested in scholars whose research focuses on intersections of race, class, gender or sexuality in African/Caribbean/African-American or Diasporic Studies.
The duration of the award is nine months beginning fall quarter of the 2015-16 academic year. The fellowship grant is $27,000. Scholars are required to be in residence during the entire fellowship period. There is an expectation that the dissertation will be completed during the term of residency. Dissertation scholars will teach one undergraduate course and present one public lecture.
More information about this recruitment: https://secure.lsit.ucsb.edu/blks/d7/programs/graduate/dissertation-scholars/application
Applicants must submit the following materials:
Curriculum Vitae - Your most recently updated C.V.
Dissertation Description - Provide a detailed description of your dissertation.
Writing Sample - Approximately 20 pages, preferably a dissertation chapter.
3 letters of reference required
All materials, including letters of reference must be received no later than January 5, 2015. No fax or e-mail submissions will be accepted. Only complete applications will be evaluated.
Please submit the above materials to UC Recruit: https://recruit.ap.ucsb.edu/apply/JPF00415
The University of California is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer. All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, or any other characteristic protected by law including protected Veterans and individuals with disabilities. The department is especially interested in candidates who can contribute to the diversity and excellence of the academic community through research, teaching and service.