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The goal of this project is to develop algorithms that analyze videoclips of human movement in sports (e.g. sprinting, jumping, kicking a ball in soccer), eval…
Faculty of Humanities and the Netherlands Institute for the Near East is looking for a Postdoctoral Researcher in Assyriology (1.0 FTE).
We are looking for applications for a one-year postdoctoral fellow to catalogue and describe the Böhl collection of the Netherlands Institute for the Near East (NINO). The collection consists of c. 3,000 objects, mostly cuneiform tablets ranging in date from the Old Akkadian to the Hellenistic period, and covering most genres of cuneiform writing. F.M.Th. de Liagre Böhl collected the objects in the 1920s and 1930s, and NINO acquired them in 1952. This fellowship is part of our larger effort to make the collection more accessible and to improve its conservation. We enjoy the active support of the National Museum of Antiquities (RMO), which will carry out long-overdue restauration of the tablets in the course of 2018. In 2019, the entire collection will be rehoused at the museum, where it will remain accessible for visitors.
Your work will consist of:
We offer a fixed-term position from May 2018 through April 2019. Salary range, depending on work experience, from €3,475 to €4,757 gross per month based on a full-time position (pay scale 11, in accordance with the Collective Labour Agreement for Dutch Universities).
Leiden University offers an attractive benefits package with additional holiday (8%) and end-of-year bonuses (8.3 %), training and career development and sabbatical leave. Our individual choices model gives you some freedom to assemble your own set of terms and conditions. Candidates from outside the Netherlands may be eligible for a substantial tax break. More at https://www.universiteitleiden.nl/en/working-at/job-application-procedure-and-employment-conditions.
Leiden University is strongly committed to diversity within its community and especially welcomes applications from members of underrepresented groups.
Enquiries can be made to Prof. Caroline Waerzeggers, email firstname.lastname@example.org.
To apply for this vacancy, please send no later than 4 March 2018 an email to email@example.com. Applications should be in English. Please ensure that you upload the following additional documents in this order in a single PDF document named ‘FAMILY NAME – Given name – 18-021’:
The selection procedure will take place in week 10, and selected candidates will be invited for an interview on 12 March 2018. You are kindly requested to be available in this period.
Enquiries from agencies are not appreciated.
Leiden is a typical university city, hosting the oldest university in the Netherlands (1575). The University permeates the local surroundings; University premises are scattered throughout the city, and the students who live and study in Leiden give the city its relaxed yet vibrant atmosphere.
Leiden University is one of Europe's foremost research universities. This prominent position gives our graduates a leading edge in applying for academic posts and for functions outside academia. More at https://www.universiteitleiden.nl/en/working-at.Faculty of Humanities
The Faculty of Humanities is rich in expertise in fields as philosophy, religious studies, history, art history, literature, linguistics and regional studies covering nearly every regions of the world. Our faculty is home to more than 5400 students and 800 staff members.
The Netherlands Institute for the Near East is a research centre located at the Faculty of Humanities. NINO aims to advance knowledge of the history of the ancient Near East (incl. Egypt), its archaeological remains and its cultural heritage, in the Netherlands and worldwide. Our internationally acclaimed library forms the heart of the local community of scholars and students in our fields. We strive to make our collections increasingly accessible for users locally and globally. For more information, see www.nino-leiden.nl.
The postdoctoral researcher will hold a position in the Leiden University Institute for Area Studies https://www.universiteitleiden.nl/en/humanities/institute-for-area-studies. LIAS is comprised of a School of Asian Studies and a School of Middle-Eastern Studies, with international staff and student populations. The institute is committed to a present-day vision of area studies, integrating disciplinary and regional-historical perspectives on a solid foundation of excellent language skills. Current staff in Assyriology has expertise in Sumerian language and culture, Hittite language and culture, the Akkadian language, and the history of Mesopotamia from the early second to the late first millennium BCE. The local research environment includes the National Museum of Antiquities.