Ellen Mayock goes through the steps.
Christine Kelly asks: Are your references helping or hurting your job hunt?
Paula Wishart offers advice on how to increase your response rate.
Most job advertisements in the humanities and social sciences make the bad mistake of positioning tenure-track search committees to learn much more about applicants’ research than their teaching. In order to make the hiring process better-reflect their needs, many departments should consider taking a teaching-centered approach to their next job search.
Melissa Dennihy offers advice on how to juggle the tasks.
Slight changes in phrasing can make all the difference in networking, cover letters, interviews and your mindset about a job search, writes Joseph Barber.
Cheryl E. Ball explains the various ways job candidates in humanities fields are asked to describe what they study -- and why these descriptions are important.
A successful pitch to a liberal arts college needs to involve more than just doing the opposite of what one might do for a research university, writes Christopher Leise.
Grad students face real risks by going on the market before they are ready, writes Cheryl E. Ball.
Philip N. Howard identifies the lines that are needed in every cover letter by a graduate student or new Ph.D. seeking an academic job.
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