from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The office of an instructor
- n. the term of this office
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. the office or position of an instructor.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the position of instructor
And besides my own studies, I have taken up an assistant instructorship in the Department of Economics.
Eight years later, during the height of World War I, he received his Doctor of Philosophy degree and accepted an instructorship at the same University, where he taught until his death in 1956.
The University of Toledo is advertising for a visiting instructorship in composition, beginning in Fall 2007.
It seemed desirable more for personal and social reasons than academic ones to accept the higher-paying instructorship at M.I.T. I was on the mathematics faculty at M.I.T. from 1951 through until I resigned in the spring of 1959.
One day I got a telegram from Harvard offering me an instructorship at $2,400 a year.
Early in the spring I was quite surprised when Talcott Parsons, Professor of Sociology and my teacher, who had not been involved in any of the earlier discussions and did not even know what had been going on, told me that the Social Relations Department was considering appointing me to a instructorship for the following year, a one-year term appointment normally renewable for several years.
He accepted an instructorship in the Physics Department at Vanderbilt
Surely the person applying for an instructorship at Podunk College, as well as at Harvard, has a right to just treatment.
You made the leap from an instructorship to an associate professorship?
I later found out that he had been taken off the lucrative Crucifixion run and demoted to this instructorship for a period of six months, by orders of the Time Patrol, by way of punishment.