William Stull is a philologist who teaches a broad range of courses in Latin and Greek language and literature, with particular interest in the intellectual history of the Roman republic as well as in the influence and reception of classical antiquity from the Middle Ages to the present.
Intellectual history of the Roman Republic
Reception of classical antiquity
AB 1994, Princeton University
MA 1996, PhD 2002, The University of Chicago
2002-03, Visiting Assistant Professor, University of Missouri
2003-06, Visiting Assistant Professor, Colgate University
2006-11, Assistant Professor, Colgate University
2011-present, Associate Professor, Colgate University
2011 Collegiate Teaching Award Citation from the American Philological Association
Dissertation Fellowship, Franke Institute for the Humanities, 2001
Predoctoral Fellowship, American Academy in Rome, 2000
Phi Beta Kappa Society, 1994
Latin Salutatorian, Princeton University Class of 1994
“On Encountering Cephalus in De Senectute.” American Journal of Philology 134 (2013): 37-47.
“Reading the Phaedo in Tusculan Disputations I.” Classical Philology 107.2 (2012): 38-52.
“Deus ille noster: Platonic Precedent and the Construction of the Interlocutors in Cicero’s De Oratore.” Transactions of the American Philological Association 141.2 (2011): 247-263.
“The Lucanian Source of Dante’s Ulysses,” Studi Danteschi 63 (1991) [written in 1996 and published 1997]: 1-52. Co-authored with Robert Hollander.