From: Emily Riehl <email@example.com>
Cc: "David Savitt (firstname.lastname@example.org)" <email@example.com>
Subject: [HoTT] faculty positions at Johns Hopkins University
Date: Mon, 2 Sep 2019 19:12:07 -0400 [thread overview]
Message-ID: <CAAjZwAagb4G8r_P8GBX+gxJ6fBvd2jHABsNxrmPAS5n4=uatHA@mail.gmail.com> (raw)
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I am writing in hopes that one of you will join me in our department next
fall. We are advertising one faculty position — either at the tenure track
or tenured level — for an appointment to begin next July and expect to
advertise more positions in the near future. (In particular, do not let a
two body problem prevent you from applying.) Algebraic geometry and
algebraic topology, broadly defined, are areas of priority for this search,
though we will consider exceptional candidates in all areas of pure
We are also are searching for an experienced teaching faculty member to
join the department as a Senior Lecturer or Associate Teaching Professor.
This is viewed by the department as a leadership position, with latitude to
re-imagine our existing course offerings, and intended as a long-term hire.
More details can be found here:
In addition, we are looking to fill two three-year postdoctoral positions
for J.J. Sylvester Assistant Professors.
Johns Hopkins (note the unexpected “s”) is a private research university
located in Baltimore, Maryland. We teach a high proportion of the
undergraduate population because a large number of Johns Hopkins undergraduates
(double or triple) major in the sciences, and we have around 34 PhD
students in our department as well as 6-8 postdoctoral fellows.
Research interests of departmental faculty include algebraic geometry,
algebraic number theory, algebraic topology, category theory, data science,
differential geometry, fluid dynamics, general relativity, geometric
analysis, harmonic analysis, partial differential equations, several
complex variables, statistical learning theory, and stochastic processes.
I’d be happy to answer any questions about the department or about living
in Baltimore. I’ve also copied my colleague, David Savitt, on this message,
who is currently the department chair.
Associate Professor, Dept. of Mathematics
Johns Hopkins University
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