University of Wisconsin - Milwaukee in Wisconsin
|Deadline||January 29, 2014|
|Date Posted||December 18, 2013|
|Type||Non tenure track|
Fellowships: The University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee School of Architecture & Urban Planning (SARUP) offers one-year fellowships in the areas of design instruction and architectural research. The fellowships are geared toward focusing and expanding design research, energizing the architectural curriculum with current discourse, as well as confirming an academic career path for candidates in the formative stage of their professional lives. Each one-year, 12-month, fellowship starts on August 1, 2014 and includes teaching responsibilities that may focus on the Core studio curriculum at the undergraduate and graduate levels, as well as studio or seminar teaching related to the candidate's area of interest. Candidates may suggest their own fellowship area. Two fellowship focus areas that have been identified are: Innovation in Design (IID) an opportunity to develop a thematic body of work within the context of studio teaching which focuses on innovative design praxis. Advancing Contemporary Theories (ACT) an opportunity to take a leading role in the study and teaching of contemporary architectural theory. Candidates should possess 1) exemplary design and/or research potential, as may be demonstrated by, built work, theoretical explorations, design research, scholarship, publications, or exhibitions; 2) demonstrated evidence of potential to teach design studio and related courses; 3) a clearly articulated notion of the project to be conducted during the fellowship year. A graduate, or professional degree, or degree commensurate with the candidate's area of expertise is required. Please visit the following web address for further information and application procedures; applications must be submitted online at https://jobs.uwm.edu/postings/16284 Applications must be posted by January 29, 2014 to assure consideration.
How To Apply
You can apply for this position online at https://jobs.uwm.edu/postings/16284