What about Rose?: Using Teacher Research to Reverse School Failure (The Practitioner Inquiry Series)

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The dates will be future dates, and as such they will be the first dates listed. Campus or Departmental Talks. These are talks that you were asked to give in your own department or on your own campus. List as you would Invited Talks. Under no circumstances may guest lectures in courses be listed here or anywhere on the CV. That is padding. Teaching Experience.

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Then list the courses vertically down the left ie, do NOT use the year-to-left rule that applies everywhere else. To the right of each course, in parentheses, give the terms and years taught. Course numbers are meaningless outside your campus. If your quantity of courses taught exceeds approximately 15, condense this section; it is not essential for a highly experience teacher to scrupulously list every single course taught, every single time. Just cover your general range of competencies. TA experience goes here. No narrative verbiage under any course title.

Keep it short and sweet. Research Experience. RA experience goes here, as well as lab experience. This is one location where slight elaboration is possible, if the research was a team effort on a complex, multi-year theme.

Thesis/Dissertation Information

One detailed sentence should suffice. Service To Profession. Include journal manuscript review work with journal titles [mss. Some people put panel organizing under service; check conventions in your field.

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Include search committees and other committee work, appointments to Faculty Senate, etc. Sorry to be a pain, but here the convention is that the Title or Committee is left justified, with the year in the entry. Extracurricular University Service. Media Coverage. Related Professional Skills. More common in professional schools and science fields; uncommon in humanities. Non-Academic Work.

More common in Business, sciences. Editorial and publishing work possibly relevant in English and the Humanities. You can give a brief list of course titles titles only! No more than 10 courses should be listed here. All languages to be listed vertically, with proficiency in reading, speaking, and writing clearly demarcated using terms such as: native, fluent, excellent, conversational, good, can read with dictionary, etc.

All professional organizations of which you are a member listed vertically. Include years of joining when you are more senior and those years recede into the past—demonstrates length of commitment to a field.

List references vertically. Give name and full title. Give full snail mail contact information along with tel and email. To do otherwise is amateurish, even though we know nobody is going to use the snail mail address. Principle of Peer Review. The organizing principle of the CV is prioritizing peer review and competitiveness.

Professional appointments are extremely competitive, and go first. Publications are highly competitive, and go second, with peer reviewed publications taking place of honor. Awards and honors reveal high levels of competition, as do fellowships and grants. Invited talks suggest a higher level of individual recognition and honor than a volunteered paper to a conference—this is reflected in the order.

Teaching in this context, ie, as a list of courses taught, is not competitive, and thus is de-prioritized. Extra training you seek yourself, voluntarily, is fundamentally non-competitive. Remove all undergraduate content, other than listing your BA degree under Education. Please read the comment thread closely—it contains many more refinements and additions to the advice here. Great post. It makes it look like you are padding your cv.

Can I include these? Under grants and fellowships, I currently include grants and fellowships from graduate school. Should I take those off my CV? My advisor was a fairly well-known opera singer before beginning his teaching career, and is now a tenured professor at an R1 with lots of publishing activity, as well. I received my graduate training at a UK institution, and so guest lecturing and a very short lecture series is, unfortunately, literally my only undergraduate teaching experience I have elementary and summer school experience, but no one wants that.

I am just graduating with my PhD this year. In such circumstances, is it better to brazen out the gap and stick to the formatting you suggest or to adjust the formatting to give greatest prominence to what one has accomplished without drawing attention to ones failure to achieve as much as possible? You always raise the hard questions, Kirstin! So, may as well own up to them. A brief, non-defensive word of explanation can be included in the accompanying letter.

I am in the humanities. Hi again, I reformatted my CV according to your Golden Rules and it looks so much more professional, thank you! I am applying for a teaching position after 10 years staying home and raising my kids.

How should I address this on a CV? What sort of explanation should be given? I unexpectedly had to take a semester off to have a child and my department acts as if it ended my career before it started.

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I have been told not to wear my wedding ring to job interviews and not mention anything about my family, even if asked. I am not sure how to explain this gap in my productivity. I was very productive right before the pregnancy, and then had to wait two years before I could complete my last three required courses, sit comprehensive exams, etc. My productivity now ABD is the highest it has ever been, but I am not sure how to address the gap if asked about it. Should this be addressed in a cover letter and if so, how? While I can understand the rationale, it still seems counter-intuitive in some ways.

Put another way, far more adjuncts who are seeking tenure track work send teaching-centric CVs, than the reverse.

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Yes, I am. So yes, there is a school of thought that Teaching should be more prioritized on the CV for some positions. But for tenure track applications, even at SLACs, you want your research to go first. I would say, speaking as someone who is t-t at a teaching-centric university, that Karen is spot on.

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When we look at candidates we look at both research and teaching. But as long as they have reasonable teaching experience etc. Search committee folk glance through the CV first pages to understand the research potential, before moving on. I would say that the major exception to this is applying at community colleges. Only exception—if you are applying to a community college.

If it looks like you really want to do research, community colleges will not hire you. We all do it wrong? This is a strong point for me, more so than my publication record at this point ABD status. It all depends, if you have teaching experience like I do in three different countries, teaching from 6 grade to university, it will count. Many institutes want to see research.

But teaching also counts. Of course, there are other factors, race, ethnic, friends, connections, prejudices against Latinos, and the list goes on. It is not always the Resume or the CV, that will grant the position. I have been in those fake interview, where they hiring committee already have in mind who will get the position. I went through this twice at Miami Dade College.

Excellent post. I wholeheartedly agree with the advice to keep the material under submission separate, because it looks like padding when articles that have simply been sent out appear in the same section as accepted and forthcoming and published articles. Postdocs DO fall under Professional Employment. I will add that note.