Category: Part Time, Temporary;
Position Title: Adjunct Teaching Opportunity – Italian
Start Date: 09/07/2021
End Date: 12/23/2021
Location: Bryant University 1150 Douglas Pike Smithfield, RI 02917
Bryant is currently recruiting for one adjunct faculty for the Fall 2021 semester in the area of Italian Language and Culture. The classes include MLIT105 (Introduction to the Italian Language and Culture) and MLIT305 (Reading and Writing). The classes and sections meet at various times, generally either MWF or TuTh, on our campus in Smithfield, RI. These classes involve primarily first-year students. The Fall 2021 semester starts on September 7.
Bryant University, a nationally recognized leader in higher education, is a student-centered institution, dedicated to educating and inspiring students to discover their passion, become innovative leaders with character, and make a difference around the world. Our innovative academic programs are attuned to the needs of industry and society. We have approximately 3400 undergraduate students who hail from 38 states and nearly 60 countries. We also have approximately 240 full and part-time graduate students.
This position includes teaching at the undergraduate level, as well as contributing to student growth and development through active involvement in student-related activities (e.g., advising).
Qualifications: Graduate degree (Master’s or Doctorate) in a related field required. Teaching experience preferred.
It is expected that adjunct faculty will be able to teach on-campus classes beginning September 7, 2021. It is also expected that faculty will make good faith efforts to provide reasonable accommodations for students in their classes who are unable to attend a given class due to COVID-19, or due to their status as an international student unable to enter the U.S.
Contact Name: Bryant University Human Resources
Contact email for questions: email@example.com
Application Instructions: To be considered for this opportunity, please apply externally at https://employment.bryant.edu/postings/2614