Apr 282021

La liste d’activités du congrès de l’ACL de 2021 va comporter un Programme de Mentorat Pop-up.

Nous t’encourageons à t’inscrire en tant que mentor/mentore ou mentoré/mentorée — l’information suit! Nous apprécierions particulièrement les mentors et mentores: cette initiative demande peu d’investissement personnel mais promet d’être très gratifiante.

Le Programme de Mentorat Pop-up, c’est quoi?

Le Programme de Mentorat Pop-up (ou PUMP, de l’anglais Pop-Up Mentoring Program) est une série d’évènements qui vagabondent de conférence en conférence. Elle donne à toutes personnes interessées la chance de rencontrer brièvement un mentor ou une mentore hors du système de soutien officiel. Les paires de mentors/mentores et mentorés/mentorées sont formées par un coordonateur ou une coordonatrice PUMP en fonction des intérêts partagés par les personnes inscrites. Ces paires sont valides pour une seule session de mentorat, sans engagements supplémentaires. L’évènement est ouvert à tous et toutes, peu importe le stage de carrière ou le genre. Le but des sessions de mentorat est d’assister les linguistes moins expérimentés ou expérimentées en ce qui concerne une variété de problèmes et de questions se manifestant potentiellement dans un contexte professionel. Cela inclut l’équilibre entre travail et vie personnelle, le statut de minorité, ainsi que les candidatures à l’emploi ou aux études au-delà du baccalauréat. Ces évènements ont été populaires et aidants pour toutes les personnes concernées. Les évènements PUMP sont ouvert à tous et à toutes!

Pourquoi participer à un évènement PUMP?

Les mentorés et mentorées témoignent que rencontrer quelqu’un hors de leur département, à qui ils et elles peuvent poser des questions (qu’ils et elles ne se sentent pas à l’aise de discuter avec leurs mentor ou mentore officielles) a été extrêmement utile. Les mentors et mentores témoignent que se familiariser avec le contexte élargi dans lequel leur domaines doit être examiné, ainsi que les expériences de leurs propres mentorés et mentorées officielles, fut très gratifiant.

  • Pour t’inscrire en tant que mentoré ou mentorée, clique ici.
  • Pour t’inscrire en tant que mentor ou mentore, clique ici.
    Pour de l’information supplémentaire, clique ici: https://genderinlinguistics.com/pump/ (Le lien précédent mène à une page en anglais, sans traduction française.)

The CLA will host a Pop-Up Mentoring event as part of its 2021 conference.

Please consider signing up as a mentor or a mentee — information below! Mentors are especially appreciated: this is a low-commitment and high reward event.

What is the Pop-Up Mentoring Program?

The Pop-Up Mentoring Program (PUMP) is a series of events that travel around from conference to conference, giving anyone who is interested a chance to have a brief meeting with a mentor outside of their official support system. Mentors and mentees are paired by a PUMP coordinator based on shared interests for a one-time, no-strings-attached mentoring session. The event is open to all, regardless of career stage or gender, and the purpose of the mentoring sessions is to help more junior colleagues with a variety of potential problems and questions that arise in a professional context, such as work/life balance, minority status, and graduate or job applications. These events have proved popular and helpful for everyone involved. PUMP events are open to all!

Why participate in a PUMP event?

Mentees report that it has been extremely valuable to meet with someone outside of their department to whom they can pose questions they feel they cannot discuss with their official mentors. Mentors report how enriching it has been to become familiar with a broader context in which to examine the field and their own official mentees’ experiences.

Apr 232021

The Program in Linguistics at Saint Mary’s University invites applications for an eight-month contractually limited term appointment at the rank of Assistant Professor, to commence 1 September 2021.


The ideal candidate will have completed a Ph.D. in linguistics or a very closely related field, and will have a demonstrated ability to teach linguistics effectively at the undergraduate level, particularly in the areas of language acquisition and language and cognition. Applications will also be considered from candidates who are ABD and close to completing a Ph.D. in linguistics, if they have relevant teaching experience. Candidates should also have a record of scholarship in linguistics or a closely related field. Applications from candidates who can contribute to the Indigenization and/or decolonization of the University and its curriculum are particularly welcome.


The primary responsibility of the successful candidate will be to teach a standard load of 2.5 full course equivalents (FCE) at the undergraduate level, as listed below. The successful candidate will also be expected to hold regular office hours (on campus and/or online), to engage in scholarship, and generally to be an active member of the Linguistics Program and of Saint Mary’s University.

Fall 2021

1.0 FCE, consisting of the following two half-year courses:

  • LING 2309 – Phonetics
  • LING 3350 – Interdisciplinary Perspectives in Linguistics

    The exact topic of this course changes from year to year, with the unifying theme being the exploration of linguistic questions from a range of analytical perspectives and (sub)disciplines. The topic scheduled for fall 2021 is language and cognition. Candidates are encouraged to provide a brief description of what kinds of perspectives they might bring to this topic.

Winter 2022

1.5 FCE, including:

  • LING 4515 – Topics in Applied Linguistics

    The specific topic scheduled for this course in winter 2022 term is language acquisition. Candidates are encouraged to provide a brief description of how they would approach this topic.

…plus any two of the following:

  • LING 1200 – Introduction to Linguistics (second half)

    This is the second half of a two-semester course, and the instructor will need to coordinate with the person teaching the first half in the fall term. The division of topics between the two semesters can be determined based on the successful candidate’s research interests and teaching strengths. The textbook normally used in this course is Language Files (OSU Press).

  • LING 2340 – Semantics
  • LING 4424 – Topics in Linguistic Theory

    The specific topic for this course for winter 2022 has not yet been chosen. Candidates interested in teaching this course are encouraged to provide a brief proposal for a topic.

Course descriptions can be found in the academic calendar at https://smu-ca-public.courseleaf.com/undergraduate/courses-az/ling/.

Mode of course delivery

Saint Mary’s University is currently planning for a mixture of online and in-person course delivery in 2021–22, with courses being taught on campus to the extent possible, but with accommodations for students who are unable to be physically present.

Of the courses listed above, LING 2309 (Phonetics) is currently scheduled to be taught online; all the others are scheduled to be taught on campus. Although the Linguistics Program would prefer to be able to deliver as many courses in person as possible (particularly in the winter 2022 term), consideration will also be given to candidates who are not able to be present on campus. Candidates should also be aware that changes to the public health situation may require courses currently scheduled to be taught on campus to be moved online.

How to apply

Candidates should submit the following materials by e-mail to linguistics@smu.ca:

  • a letter of application outlining their qualifications for the position and the specific combination of courses they propose to teach;
  • a curriculum vitæ;
  • a transcript (unofficial) of their postgraduate studies;
  • names and contact information of three referees who will be able to comment on the candidate’s teaching and/or scholarship

All materials should be attached as .pdf files; multiple files may be combined into a .zip or .gz archive. Reference letters need not be sent at the time of application; referees will be contacted directly if their input is required.

All applications must be submitted on or before 28 May 2021.

Inquiries may be directed to the program coordinator, Dr. Daniel Currie Hall, at daniel.hall@smu.ca.

Employment policies

At Saint Mary’s University equity and diversity are integral to excellence and enrich our community. As an institution committed to fostering an environment of inclusion and respect, we welcome applications from women, Indigenous peoples, racialized persons/visible minorities, persons with disabilities and others who might contribute to the growth and enrichment of our community.

All qualified candidates are encouraged to apply; however, preference will be given to Canadian citizens and permanent residents. If you require accommodations during the recruitment process, please contact Human Resources at hr@smu.ca.

Salary, benefits, and conditions of employment will be governed by the collective agreement between Saint Mary’s University and the Saint Mary’s University Faculty Union (SMUFU). A copy of the current collective agreement can be found at https://www.smu.ca/about/collective-agreements.html.

Additional information about working at Saint Mary’s can be found online at https://www.smu.ca/about/working-at-smu.html.

About Saint Mary’s University

Saint Mary’s is a public university with over 7,000 students, offering a variety of undergraduate and graduate degrees. Our university is committed to serving the local, regional, national and international communities, and integrating such activity as part of the learning environment for undergraduate and graduate students. Saint Mary’s is located in the historic and affordable port city of Halifax, Nova Scotia, a vibrant urban community and major educational centre in Mi’kma’ki, the ancestral and unceded territory of the Mi’kmaq People.

More information about Saint Mary’s can be found online at https://www.smu.ca/about/welcome.html.

Apr 232021


The Bilingualism Matters Research Symposium (BMRS) is an annual interdisciplinary research conference organised by the Bilingualism Matters network. It is open to bilingualism researchers at any stage of their career, irrespective of their affiliation to Bilingualism Matters. The BMRS21 plenary speakers are:

  • Prof Ellen Bialystok, Distinguished Research Professor of Psychology and Walter Gordon Research Chair of Lifespan Cognitive Development at York University, and Associate Scientist at the Rotman Research Institute of the Baycrest Centre for Geriatric Care. She is an Officer of the Order of Canada and a Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada.
  • Prof Li Wei, Chair of Applied Linguistics and Director of the Centre for Applied Linguistics and incoming director and dean of the UCL Institute of Education, a Fellow of the Academy of Social Sciences (United Kingdom) and a Fellow of the Royal Society of Arts.

Call for abstracts

Submission Guidelines

  • Abstracts will be considered for two types of presentation: oral presentation (the presenter will deliver a 15-minute oral presentation) or poster (presenter will produce a digital poster).
  • All abstracts must be submitted in English.
  • Abstracts cannot exceed the limit of 400 words, excluding tables and references.
  • Additional max. 100 words in the same document are required which describe how research is relevant to the needs of the general public, professionals (health, education, etc.) or policymakers
  • Figures, tables, examples and references may be uploaded in a separate file.
  • Abstracts must be submitted directly to the Easy Chair online form. They can also be uploaded in a separate file but MUST NOT contain any names of authors, only the title.
  • Authors can indicate a preference for an oral or poster presentation. However, the Programme Committee reserves the right to decide on the final format.
  • Please, provide up to five keywords
  • Submission link: https://easychair.org/cfp/BMRS2021


We welcome contributions in the four broad categories

  1. Linguistic and developmental aspects of bilingualism
  2. Psycholinguistic and neurolinguistic aspects of bilingualism
  3. Pedagogical aspects of bilingualism
  4. Social and political aspects of bilingualism

List of topics include, but are not limited to:

  • typical and atypical child bilingualism
  • language learning and lifetime bilingualism
  • language attrition in individuals and across generations
  • cognitive effects of bilingualism
  • bilingualism and social cognition
  • neurolinguistic consequences of bilingualism
  • bilingual education
  • language teaching and learning in the classroom
  • code-switching and translanguaging
  • measuring and testing bilingual abilities
  • sociological and social aspects of bilingualism
  • heritage and minority languages
  • language policy

Review Criteria

Our panel of expert reviewers will choose abstracts based on the following criteria:

  • Originality – Does the research make a contribution to knowledge?
  • Academic rigour – Is the theoretical framework properly characterized? Are the arguments sound, clear, and logical?
  • Availability of results – What is the stage of the research? Are results available?
  • Presentation – Is the writing clear? Is it appropriately organized? Is the length appropriate?
  • Social relevance – Does the research have the potential to be relevant to non-academic audiences? Is it explained clearly?

Important Dates

  • Submission deadline: 7th June 2021 23:59 CET
  • Notification of acceptance: 12th July 2021
  • Registration opens: 12th July 2021
  • Conference date: 25th & 26th October 2021

Conference fees

BMRS21 Committee

Dr Carmit Altman, Dr Francesca Foppolo, Dr Georgia Fotiadou, Dr Tihana Kras, Prof Dr Tanja Rinker, Dr John W. Schwieter, Prof Antonella Sorace, Dr Katarzyna Przybycien


All questions about submissions should be emailed to bilingualism-matters@ed.ac.uk

Apr 212021

L’Association canadienne de linguistique tiendra son congrès de 2021 virtuellement du vendredi 4 juin au lundi 7 juin 2021. La conférence, en 2021, ne fera pas partie du Congrès des sciences humaines.

Seul.e.s les membres en règle pour l’année 2021 peuvent présenter des conférences ou des affiches au congrès. (des exceptions sont possibles pour les membres de la communauté co-auteur.e.s). Pour devenir membre de l’ACL ou pour vérifier son adhésion, visitez le site : ​https://www.cambridge.org/core/membership/claacl.

The Canadian Linguistic Association will hold its 2021 conference virtually from Friday June 4 to Monday June 7, 2021. This year’s conference will ​not ​be part of the Congress of the Humanities and Social Sciences.

All authors of talks and posters presented at the conference must be members of the CLA (exceptions can be made for community member co-authors). To become a member of the CLA or to check your membership status, visit https://www.cambridge.org/core/membership/claacl.


Les membres en règle pour l’année 2021 pourront s’inscrire gratuitement à la conférence.


Members of the CLA in good standing for 2021 will have a free registration option.

Programme de Mentorat Pop-up (PUMP)

La liste d’activités du congrès de l’ACL de 2021 va comporter un Programme de Mentorat Pop-up.

Pop-Up Mentoring Program (PUMP)

The CLA will host a Pop-Up Mentoring event as part of its 2021 conference.


L’ACL accordera un prix pour la meilleure communication et la meilleure affiche concue et présentée par un.e ou plusieurs étudiant.e.s (Une description des critères d’évaluation est disponible à http://cla-acl.ca/prix-etudiants-student-awards/.) Seules les communications étudiantes sont admissibles au concours.


There will be awards for the best paper and the best poster at the CLA conference written and delivered by one or more students. The lightning presentation will be evaluated for the poster award. (Further information concerning the selection criteria can be found at ​http://cla-acl.ca/prix-etudiants-student-awards/.) Only presentations authored and presented by students may be considered for the competition.

Apr 072021
Job Title:
Postdoctoral Research Fellow / Computational Linguist
Computational Linguistics; Indigenous Language Documentation

Job Rank:
Post Doc / Computational Linguist

Specialty Areas:
Computational Linguistics

The SSHRC-funded (Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada), university-community Partnership “21st Century Tools for Indigenous Languages” invites applications for a full-time Postdoctoral Fellowship, beginning in Fall 2021 (start date negotiable). Position is tenable for 2 years, subject to review after the 1st year.

This 7-year Partnership is led by the Alberta Language Technology Lab (ALTLab) in the Department of Linguistics, University of Alberta. Its partners include 13 institutions and Indigenous language communities and 31 individual researchers and educators in Canada, the United States, and Norway. Further details of our Partnership can be found at: https://21c.tools and http://altlab.artsrn.ualberta.ca.

Members of our Partnership (https://21c.tools/people) have been developing computational models of the phonetics, morphology, lexis, and syntax of Indigenous languages in Canada and North America, starting with the Algonquian and the Dene language families, to create software applications that support their continued use in daily life by both speakers and learners. These include intelligent electronic dictionaries, spell-checkers, linguistically analyzed text collections, computer-aided language learning tools, as well as text-to-speech synthesizers and optical character recognition. The languages we have gotten the furthest with are Plains Cree (Algonquian) and Tsuut’ina (Dene).


The tasks of the Postdoc will include the following, allowing for variation based on the successful applicant’s competences and interests:

  • participation in/responsibility for the continued development of our existing computational morphological and phonetic models (primarily using finite-state technology) and end-user applications for the Algonquian and/or Dene and/or other Indigenous languages we are working with;
  • participation in/responsibility for the application of new computational methods (e.g. machine learning techniques such as neural networks) in the morphological and phonological modeling of these languages;
  • participation in/responsibility for the development of new computational morphological and phonetic models and applications for Indigenous languages other than the ones we are working on, preferably spoken in Canada;
  • partial training and supervision of undergraduate and graduate students (M.A/Ph.D level) in developing models, applications and resources for Indigenous languages;
  • engagement with Indigenous community consultants on collecting primary linguistic data and gathering feedback from field-testers;
  • participating in the dissemination of the results as publications in scientific journals; and
  • other administrative responsibilities.
    The postdoc is expected to work with and support the activities of multiple partners in the Partnership, and may be co-located or based at other Partners for part of their tenure. The Partnership has allocated dedicated funding to this end. The fellowship comes with an annual salary (in CAD) in line with SSHRC policies (https://www.sshrc-crsh.gc.ca/funding-financement/programs-programmes/fellowships/postdoctoral-postdoctorale-eng.aspx), and benefits.

Successful applicants will have specialized in the computational modelling (text and/or speech) of morphologically rich languages, with a willingness to learn the essential morphological and phonetic characteristics of the languages we are working with.

The applicants should have recently completed, or be about to finish, a Ph.D degree in linguistics or an associated relevant discipline.

By the end of the Postdoc appointment, the successful applicant will have a set of skills allowing them to partner with Indigenous communities and field linguists to develop a range of sophisticated tools in support of language maintenance and revitalization.

Application Instructions:
The application should include:

  • a research statement (ca. 2 pages) outlining past experience and current research interests and, in particular, how these align with and contribute towards the goals of our Partnership project;
  • a Curriculum Vitae (with a List of Publications);
  • 1–3 relevant academic writing samples; and,
  • 3 letters of recommendation (sent directly to the Project Director, Dr. Arppe, by referees).
  • Moreover, applicants are REQUIRED to contact Dr. Arppe in advance to discuss their research plan and application.

Applications should be sent to our Partnership email (21ct4il@gmail.com). For inquiries please email Dr. Antti Arppe (arppe@ulberta.ca). Review of applications will begin by May 5, 2021, and will continue until the position is filled.

Application Deadline:
5-May-2021 (Open until filled)

Email Address for Applications:
Contact Information for Inquiries:
Dr. Antti Arppe (arppe@ualberta.ca)
Feb 282021

The Bilingualism & Multilingualism Development (BAM!TO) Lab at the University of Toronto is offering a FREE online workshop on Friday, March 26th (11–3pm Eastern time) that will focus on bilingual language development in Canada.

The speaker lineup features Dr. Johanne Paradis, Professor at University of Alberta who will be speaking about the bilingual development of Syrian refugee children arriving in Canada; as well as Dr. Stefka Marinova-Todd, Associate Professor at UBC who will discuss bilingualism and autism; and early career researcher Dr. AJ Orena whose work focuses on caregiver speech in French-English homes.

Please register for the event here: www.tinyurl.com/bamworkshop

For more details, see the poster and visit our event page: www.tinyurl.com/bamworkshop

All are welcome to attend online. Link details will be provided following registration.

Feb 112021

LING 202/3.0 Canadian English
Department of Languages, Literatures and Cultures
Queen’s University, Kingston, ON CAN K7L 3N6

The Department of Languages, Literatures and Cultures at Queen’s University invites applications from suitably qualified candidates interested in teaching a course in Canadian English (LING 202/3.0). This lecture course will be taught remotely with an expected enrolment of ~40 students. Candidates should have a Ph.D in Linguistics (or be near completion of their Ph.D.) with a primary specialization in Sociolinguistics (ideally with a specialization in Canadian English), and teaching experience at the University level. This is a Spring term appointment for the period May 1, 2021 to June 30, 2021 with classes in session from May 10, 2021 to June 21, 2021 (6 weeks; 36 hours).

The University invites applications from all qualified individuals. Queen’s is strongly committed to employment equity, diversity and inclusion in the workplace and encourages applications from Black, racialized/visible minority and Indigenous/Aboriginal people, women, persons with disabilities, and 2SLGBTQ+ persons. All qualified candidates are encouraged to apply; however, in accordance with Canadian immigration requirements, Canadian citizens and permanent residents of Canada will be given priority.

The University will provide support in its recruitment processes to applicants with disabilities, including accommodation that takes into account an applicant’s accessibility needs. If you require accommodation during this process, please contact: Mrs. Laurie Young, Department of Languages, Literatures and Cultures at youngla@queensu.ca or 613-533-2113.

The academic staff at Queen’s University are governed by the Collective Agreement between the Queen’s University Faculty Association (QUFA) and the University, which is posted at http://www.queensu.ca/facultyrelations/faculty-librarians-and-archivists/queens-qufa-collective-agreement.

Applications should include a complete and current curriculum vitae, letters of reference from two (2) referees, and any other relevant materials the candidate wishes to submit for consideration such as a letter of intent, teaching dossier, etc. Please arrange to have applications and supporting letters addressed to:

Dr. Donato Santeramo, Interim Head
Department of Languages, Literatures and Cultures
Queen’s University
Kingston Ontario Canada K7L 3N6

Applications can be sent electronically to youngla@queensu.ca until Friday, February 26, 2021. Review of applications will commence shortly thereafter, and the final appointment is subject to budgetary approval. Additional information about the Department of Languages, Literatures and Cultures can be found at http://www.queensu.ca/llcu.

Course Description:

LING 202/3.0 Canadian English
This course investigates the distinctive characteristics of Canadian English as it is spoken and written today. Topics include historical development, regional dialects, and current changes. Students will have access to the extensive bibliographic and computer corpus resources of the Strathy Language Unit.

Posted: (February 12, 2021)

Jan 292021

Les articles publiés dans ces actes ont été présentés lors du congrès annuel de l’Association canadienne de linguistique qui s’est tenu en ligne, du 30 mai au 1er juin 2020. Certaines des communications présentées n’ont pas été soumises par les auteures et les auteurs.

Rédactrices : Angelica Hernández et M. Emma Butterworth

En suivant les liens de la table des matières, vous pouvez télécharger les articles du congrès au format PDF.

Les droits d’auteur demeurent la propriété des auteures et des auteurs.

ISSN 0027-9633

The papers in these proceedings were presented at the Annual Conference of the Canadian Linguistic Association held online from May 30 to June 1, 2020. Not all papers given at the conference were submitted.

Editors: Angelica Hernández and M. Emma Butterworth

Follow the links in the table of contents to download the papers in PDF format.

Copyrights remain with the authors.

ISSN 0027-9633

Table des matières | Table of Contents

Jan 182021

Assistant Professor – Contractually Limited Term Appointment – Language Variation and Change


The Department of Linguistics in the Faculty of Arts and Science at the University of Toronto invites applications for a one-year contractually limited term appointment in the area of Language Variation and Change. The appointment will be at the rank of Assistant Professor and will commence July 1, 2021, or shortly thereafter, and ending on June 30, 2022.

Applicants must have earned a Ph.D. in Linguistics by the time of appointment, or shortly thereafter, with a demonstrated record of excellence in research, as well as a demonstrated record of excellence in teaching in the area of Language Variation and Change. We seek candidates whose research and teaching interests complement and strengthen our existing departmental strengths. The successful candidate will be expected to pursue innovative and independent research at the highest international level and to establish an outstanding, competitive, and externally funded research program. The successful candidate will be expected to teach and supervise undergraduate and graduate students in their area of specialization as well as teach in other areas as determined by the department. Linguistics undergraduate course descriptions are available at www.artsandscience.utoronto.ca/ofr/calendar/crs_lin.htm.

Candidates must provide evidence of excellence in research which can be demonstrated by a record of publications in top-ranked and field relevant journals, or forthcoming publications meeting high international standards, the submitted research statement, presentations at significant conferences, awards and accolades, and strong endorsements from referees of high standing.

Evidence of excellence in teaching will be provided through teaching accomplishments, teaching dossier including the teaching statement, sample course materials, and teaching evaluations submitted as part of the application, as well as strong letters of reference.

Salary will be commensurate with qualifications and experience.

All qualified candidates are invited to apply online: https://jobs.utoronto.ca/job/Toronto-Assistant-Professor-Contractually-Limited-Term-Appointment-Language-Variation-and-Change-ON/544112817/. Applicants must submit a cover letter of no more than 2 single-spaced pages; a curriculum vitae; a research statement outlining current and future research interests; a teaching dossier to include a teaching statement, sample course materials, and teaching evaluations.

Applicants must also arrange to have three letters of reference (signed, dated, and on letterhead), preferably in PDF format, sent directly to Professor Sali A. Tagliamonte at the address linguistics@utoronto.ca with the subject line: “Language Variation and Change Job – (your full name)”. PLEASE NOTE: this search is not using the University’s automatic solicitation and collection functionality for reference letters.

Submission guidelines can be found at http://uoft.me/how-to-apply.

All application materials, including reference letters, must be submitted online and received by February 15, 2021.

If you have questions about the position, please contact linguistics@utoronto.ca.

All qualified candidates are encouraged to apply; however, Canadians and permanent residents will be given priority.

Diversity Statement

The University of Toronto is strongly committed to diversity within its community and especially welcomes applications from racialized persons / persons of colour, women, Indigenous / Aboriginal People of North America, persons with disabilities, LGBTQ persons, and others who may contribute to the further diversification of ideas.

As part of your application, you will be asked to complete a brief Diversity Survey. This survey is voluntary. Any information directly related to you is confidential and cannot be accessed by search committees or human resources staff. Results will be aggregated for institutional planning purposes. For more information, please see http://uoft.me/UP.

Accessibility Statement

The University strives to be an equitable and inclusive community, and proactively seeks to increase diversity among its community members. Our values regarding equity and diversity are linked with our unwavering commitment to excellence in the pursuit of our academic mission.

The University is committed to the principles of the Accessibility for Ontarians with Disabilities Act (AODA). As such, we strive to make our recruitment, assessment and selection processes as accessible as possible and provide accommodations as required for applicants with disabilities.

If you require any accommodations at any point during the application and hiring process, please contact uoft.careers@utoronto.ca.