Once you decide to start exploring opportunities outside academe, you may need to recreate your CV as a resume. A resume is typically 1-2 pages, though the length and content depend greatly on the job you seek.
To get started, take a look at our two resume and cover letter guides:
Watch the “How to Write a Resume” tutorial—while designed for Harvard undergraduates, it is appropriate for graduate students, too.
Next, check out the calendar for resume and cover letter workshops, drop-in resume reviews, and other nonacademic job search events. If you cannot attend our group programs, consider meeting with an adviser to get feedback on your materials.
It is never too early to begin putting together your CV, whether you plan to use it to apply for teaching fellow positions on campus, research opportunities, postdoctoral fellowships, or academic jobs. Be sure to keep an archival version (for your eyes only) that documents all details of everything you've done. Then, selectively include the most important and relevant information when you tailor your CV for a specific opportunity.
To get started:
Next, check out our calendar for our CV and cover letter workshops and drop-in CV reviews. Also consider meeting with an adviser to get feedback on your application materials. Read and consult samples in The Academic Job Search Handbook, available at OCS and online through the Harvard library system.
Note that OCS advisers are generalists, working with all 50+ GSAS departments. It is always a good idea to have your CV reviewed by someone in your department, ideally by a junior faculty member or postdoctoral fellow who has been on the job market within the last several years and is up-to-date on current trends in your discipline.
Беккер молча ждал выстрела, который должен оборвать его жизнь. ГЛАВА 89 Лучи утреннего солнца едва успели коснуться крыш Севильи и лабиринта узких улочек под. Колокола на башне Гиральда созывали людей на утреннюю мессу.