me.JPGChad Uhl is currently a Masters student at the University of Kansas. Although he originally came to KU to study Computer Science, he has somehow ended up graduating with degrees in Classical Languages and Classical Antiquity with an undergraduate honors thesis entitled “Movement and Stasis in Vergil’s Aeneid.” His central research interests are domestic Roman religion, conceptions of time and eternity in the ancient world, and computational text analysis. He is currently a Graduate Teaching Assistant for Dr. Emma Scioli’s introductory course on Greco-Roman Mythology. In spring 2018, he will be Instructor of Record for LAT 200/201: Vergil’s Aeneid.


Quod versu dicere non est: Implications of the Unnamed Oppidulum in Horace’s Satires 1.5,” at Digital Cartography: New Maps, Ancient History
Ancient World Mapping Center at UNC Chapel Hill & Duke Classics
Durham, NC | November 2018

“Digitally Reviving a Numismatic Collection: Pedagogy and Scholarship,” at Digital Frontiers Conference 2018
Hosted by the Institute for Digital Research in the Humanities
Lawrence, KS | October 2018

“Movement and Stasis in Vergil’s Aeneid,” at Classical Association of the Middle-West and South Annual Meeting
Albuquerque, NM | April 2018

“Conflating Piety and Justice in Euripides’ Orestes,” at Seventh Annual Tennessee Undergraduate Classics Research Conference
Knoxville, TN | February 2018

“In Search of the Perfect Wife: Depicting Alcestis in Roman Wall Painting,” at University of Kansas Undergraduate Research Seminar
Lawrence, KS | January 2018


Uhl, C. 2018. “Conflating Piety and Justice in Euripides’ Orestes.” Berkeley Undergraduate Journal for Classics. Permalink: https://escholarship.org/uc/item/3cp3b1xm