The Department of Philosophy at Franciscan University of Steubenville invites applications for a full-time, tenure-track position at the assistant professor level to begin August 2023.  Review of applications will begin Oct. 17 and continue until the position is filled.

The successful candidate must possess a Ph.D. in philosophy, a track record of teaching excellence, an active research program (publications preferred), devotion to service, support for the university mission, and a willingness to take the Oath of Fidelity.  The AOS and AOC are open, but a knowledge of the Catholic philosophical tradition is essential.

To apply, please submit:

  • a cover letter,
  • C.V.,
  • evidence of undergraduate teaching effectiveness (including evaluations);
  • a statement of your teaching philosophy and how it fits with the vision of Catholic higher education expressed in Ex corde Ecclesiae;
  • a statement of understanding of the mission of Franciscan University of Steubenville;
  • three letters of reference;
  • and official transcripts.

All materials must be submitted electronically to Dr. Logan Gage (Chair, Philosophy Search Committee) via Mrs. Carrie Libetti (clibetti@franciscan.edu), Academic Affairs, Franciscan University of Steubenville.

For additional information, see http://www.franciscan.edu/EmploymentListings/.

Franciscan University of Steubenville is committed to principles of equal opportunity and is an equal opportunity employer.

To apply for this job email your details to clibetti@franciscan.edu

About Franciscan University of Steubenville

It should be a calling, a vocation. Through pursuing a career with Franciscan University, you’ll have the opportunity to be a part of a visionary organization in service of the Catholic Church, society, and culture.

At Franciscan University you will work for and with the Church, alongside like-minded men and women who share your values and your desire to transform the culture. You’ll be challenged by the work and rewarded by the fruit it bears. You’ll be part of an institution that Francis Cardinal Stafford, former president of the Pontifical Council of the Laity, described as “central to the reform and the renewal of the Catholic Church after the Second Vatican Council.”