Students

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370 Authority record results for Students

370 results directly related Exclude narrower terms

Acland, Henry Wentworth Dyke

  • Person
  • 1815-1900

Born at Killerton, Devon. Educated at Harrow and Christ Church, Oxford. Studied medicine at St George's Hospital and Edinburgh. All Souls fellowship 1842, Lee's reader in anatomy at Christ Church 1846; BM 1846.

Physician at the Radcliffe Infirmary 1847. Aldrichian professor of clinical medicine 1851. Radcliffe librarian at Oxford. Fellow of the Royal Society. Regius chair of medicine at Oxford 1857. Founded the Oxford University Museum 1860; curator of the university galleries and the Bodleian Library. Private practice in Oxford. Oxford's first representative on the General Medical Council 1858; president of the council 1874-1887. Harveian orator 1867. Baronet in 1890.

Married Sarah Cotton, daughter of William Cotton, FRS, in 1846; they had seven sons (including T.D. Acland, FRCP) and one daughter. Died 16 Oct 1900 at Oxford.

Adams, Joseph

  • Person
  • 1756-1818

Student at St George's Hospital under John Hunter; studied also at St Bartholomew's Hospital and Guy's Hospital. Became a member of the Corporation of Surgeons in 1790. MD 1795 from the University of Aberdeen based on his work 'Morbid Poisons'. Lived and work at Madeira for eight years, and is said to have introduced cowpox to Madeira. Admitted as an extra-licentiate to the London Royal College of Physicians on his return to England in 1805. Physician at the Smallpox Hospital 1806, where he contributed to a report on smallpox. Remembered as the founder of medical genetics.

Allbutt, Thomas Clifford

  • Person
  • 1836-1925

Born in Dewsbury 20 Jul 1836, son of Rev Thomas Allbutt and Marianne Wooler. Educated at St Peter's School, York and Caius College, Cambridge; graduated BA 1859 in natural sciences.

Studied medicine at St George's and Paris; MB 1860.

Consulting physician in Leeds. Worked at Leeds General Infirmary, Dispensary and Fever Hospital. Lecturer on physic and anatomy at Yorkshire College.

Invented a short-stemmed, portable clinical thermometer in 1866, which was able to record temperature in 5 minutes, instead of the previous 20 minutes. He was one of the first to use the ophthalmoscope, and extended its use beyond the diagnosis of ocular diseases. Published on syphilitic disease of the cerebral ateries and on the effects of strain on the heart.

Retired from medical practice in 1889 to become commissioner in lunacy. Made regius chair of physic at Cambridge in 1892. Edited 'System of Medicine', published in 8 volumes between 1896-1899; its second edition, together with Humphry Davy Rolleston, appeared in 11 volumes in 1905-1911. Physician at Addenbrooke's Hospital 1900. Member of the General Medical Council 1908-1918. Prominent at the Royal College of Physicians.

Married Susan England in 1869; they had no children. Died at Cambridge 22 Feb 1925.

Allingham, Herbert William

  • Person
  • 1862-1904

Student at St George's in 1879. Served as house surgeon in 1883-1884, and at the end of his term of office was appointed surgical registrar and demonstrator of anatomy. Elected assistant surgeon to St George's Hospital in 1894.

Elected assistant surgeon to St Mark's Hospital in 1885, resigning in 1890. In 1887 he became surgeon to the Great (now the Royal) Northern Hospital, a post he held until 1896. He was appointed surgeon in ordinary to the Prince of Wales, later King George V, having been previously surgeon to the household of King Edward VII. He also filled the offices of surgeon to the Surgical Aid Society and to the Osborn Home for Officers.

Ancell, Henry

  • Person
  • 1802-1863

Born in Croydon, the son of a cotton-mill owner. Apprenticed to a physician in Suffolk aged 16. Studied medicine in Edinburgh for a winter. Travelled to North America in 1823 for two years. On his return to England, he entered a partnership with his brother William Ancell, who owned a pharmacy.

Attended medical lectures at St George's under Caesar Hawkins, and St Thomas's and visited Paris for further studies. License of the Apothecaries' Company 1828, diploma of the Royal College of Surgeons 1831.

General practitioner at Albion Street, Hyde Park. Surgeon at the Western General Dispensary 1836. Lecturer on materia media, therapeutics and medical jurisprudence (forensic medicine) at at St George's (c.1836-1848) and Samuel Lane's School of Medicine adjoining St George's Hospital, and teacher of medical jurisprudence at St Mary's Hospital. Published on tuberculosis and pathological conditions of blood. Secretary to the National Association of General Practitioners, member of the Provincial Medical and Surgical Association.

Retired due to ill health in 1848. Died in 1863.

Andrews, Octavius William

  • Person
  • 1865-?

Son of Henry Charles Andrews, who was also a student at St George's (Student no 4450). Educated at Bishops Stortford School and Durham University.

Student at St George's Hospital Medical School 1883. MRCS 1887. MB Dunelm 1887. BS 1888.

Surgeon, later fleet surgeon, deputy surgeon general and surgeon captain in the Royal Navy and in the Royal Naval Hospital, Haslar. Medical officer of health of West Gloucestershire United Districts. CBE 1919, Legion d'honneur 1919.

Angues, Janet M.

  • Person
  • ?

One of the first female students at St George's in 1918.

Ascherson, William Lawrence

  • Person
  • 1872-1923

Born at Richmond, Surrey. Studied at Pembroke College, Cambridge. Studied medicine at St George's Hospital Medical School. BC 1900, MB 1901, MD 1907. MRCP 1902.

House physician at St George's Hospital and Brompton Hospital. Lived and practiced medicine in Kobe, Japan. Died in Japan 12 Jan 1923, aged 51.

Baba, Hajee

  • Person
  • ?-1843

Student at St George's 1817, possibly the first Muslim student at the institution, and one of the first Iranian medical practitioners to study in Europe in this period. He came to England to study medicine alongside another young Iranian, Muhammad Kazim (Mohammed Cassim), in 1811 with the British ambassador to Iran, Sir Harford Jones. Hajee Baba was the son of an officer in the Shah’s army, and the sending of students to study in Britain was a way of strengthening the diplomatic ties and connections between the countries. His brother also trained as a mining engineer in Russia. Kazim was to study arts, but died shortly after their arrival in England.

Hajee Baba stayed in England for eight years. Following his studies, Hajee Baba returned to Iran to work as a physician in the court in Teheran. He also worked as an interpreter for Persian missions abroad. Eventually he became the chief physician to the shah.

He may have been the inspiration for a series of best-selling novels, ‘The Adventures of Hajji Baba of Ispahan’ (1824-28) by James Justinian Morier, secretary to Sir Harford Jones; Hajee Baba was reportedly annoyed at Morier’s use of his name for this purpose.

He died in 1842 or 1843.

Back, Ivor Gordon

  • Person
  • 1879-1951

Educated at Marlborough College and Trinity Hall, Cambridge; graduated 1910 in natural sciences.

Medical student at St George's Hospital; qualified 1905, Allingham scholarship 1906, fellowship 1907. House surgeon, house physician and obstetric assistant at St George's Hospital; assistant surgeon 1910-1918, surgeon 1918-1938, consulting surgeon 1938-1943. Returned to work in 1943-1945; governor of the hospital 1951.

Won Albert Kahn travelling fellowship 1911, and wrote an account of his journey around the world. Served as a captain during the First World War in the RAMC at the 4th London General Hospital, the 54th General Hospital in France and as a surgical specialist at Catterick Camp, Yorkshire. Assistant surgeon at the Royal Waterloo Hospital for Women and Children, surgeon (proctologist) at the Grosvenor Hospital for Women. Examiner in surgery for Cambridge University. Active in Medical Defence Union, council member and president. Private practice in Queen Anne Street and later 4 Park Square West.

Married Barbara Nash; they had one son. Died 13 Jun 1951, aged 71.

Bagshawe, Frederic

  • Person
  • 1834-1912

Born in Lancashire. Educated at Rossall and Uppingham. Studied arts at St John's College, Cambridge; graduated 1857.

Studied medicine at Addenbrook's Hospital and St George's Hospital Medical School; MB 1863.

Held junior appointments at the Hospital for Sick Children. Physician to the Western General Dispensary. Spent several winters in southern France due to ill health, with a seasonal practice at St Leonards. Assistant physician to the Hastings, St Leonards and East Sussex Hospital 1871, physician 1882, consulting physician 1907.

Married Frances Boss in 1859 and in 1870 Emily Dickinson, sister of Dr W. Howship Dickinson. Died 2 Nov 1912.

Baillie, Matthew

  • Person
  • 1761-1823

Born in Lanarkshire 27 Oct 1761, the son of Rev James Baillie (subsequently professor of divinity at the University of Glasgow) and Dorothea Hunter, sister of William and John Hunter. His sister was poet Joanna Baillie. Educated at Hamilton. Student at University of Glasgow and Balliol College, University of Oxford from 1779. Graduated AB 1783, AM 1786, MB 1786, MD 1789.

Baillie spent his holidays in London staying with his uncle William Hunter, and studied anatomy at St George's under his uncle John Hunter, as well as assisting him on his lectures and demonstrations and supervised students making dissections. On the death of William Hunter, Baillie inherited £5,000, Hunter's house on Great Windmill Street and the use of Hunter's museum until 30 years from Hunter's death, as well as a small estate in Scotland, which he gave to John Hunter. Baillie lectured at the school from 1783-84 to 1799 or 1803.

He was appointed physician at St George's Hospital in 1787. Candidate of the Royal College of Physicians 1789, fellow 1790; censor in 1791 and 1796, elect 1809. Honorary fellow of the Royal College of Physicians in Edinburgh 1809. Fellow of the Royal Society. Baillie succeeded his friends David Pitcairn and Dr Warren to practice, which grew so rapidly that he resigned his appointment at St George's as well as giving up on teaching anatomy, devoting himself to his medical practice. Appointed physician extraordinary to George III and in 1814 physician in ordinary to Princess Charlotte. Declined baronetcy for his services to the king.

Published widely on anatomy and pathology; his 'The Morbid Anatomy of Some of the Most Important Parts of the Human Body', published in 1793, is considered the first systematic study of pathology, and the first publication in English on pathology as a separate subjects. He is credited with identifying transposition of the great vessels (TGV) and situs inversus.

Married Sophia Denman, daughter of physician Thomas Denman, an alumnus of St George's. Retired to Gloucestershire, where he died 23 Sep 1823, aged 62 after briefly suffering from inflammation of the mucous membrane of the trachea. His wife Sophia died in 1845, aged 74.

Baldwin, Gerald Robert

  • Person
  • 1868-1942

Born at Dunedin, New Zealand in 1868, the son of Captain William Baldwin. He was educated at Dunedin High School and in Germany. After working in a solicitor's office and a bank at Dunedin, he entered the Otago Medical School at the age of twenty.

To complete his training he entered St George's Hospital Medical School in 1889 and qualified in 1893. At St George's Hospital he served as house physician and house surgeon.

He held a resident appointment at the Hospital for Sick Children, Great Ormond Street. He took the Fellowship at the end of 1894. He settled at Melbourne, Australia in 1898, buying the practice of Stephen John Burke MRCS in north Melbourne. He was for some years on the staff of St Vincent's Hospital. He later practiced in other parts of Melbourne. For some years he practiced at Richmond and as a consultant in electrotherapy at Collins Street, Melbourne. He later went back to general practice at 183 Burke Road, Glen Iris, Melbourne. During the second world war he served as area medical officer for south-east Melbourne in the Royal Australian Air Force.

He married Ida M. Burke, the daughter of Stephen John Burke MRCS. He died on 8th July 1942, aged 74. He was survived by his wife, their son and three daughters.

Banister, George

  • Person
  • 1819-1884

Born 17th October 1819. Student at St George's in 1836.

Banister entered the Bengal Army as assistant surgeon on 12th January 1845, being promoted surgeon in 1858 and surgeon major in 1865. He was deputy Inspector-General of Hospitals from 1871 until his retirement in 1876. He saw active service in the Indian Mutiny, and was present at the seige and capture of Delhi, the operations in Rajputana, and the final campaign in Oudh, for which he received the Medal and Clasp.

He died at Eastbourne on 6th December 1884.

Barker, William Levington

  • Person
  • ?

Born in Berkshire.

Student at St George's Hospital 1860; MRCS 1863, LRCP 1864. House surgeon 1865.

Prosector at Royal College of Surgeons. Lived in 22 Cheyne Row, Chelsea

Barnes, Edgar George

  • Person
  • 1848-?

Born in Suffolk. LSA 1869, MRCS, MB London 1870, MD 1873.

Student at St George's Hospital Medical School 1866. Obstetric assistant at St George's Hospital 1871.

Medical officer of health in the Eye Urban District, Suffolk 1873-1913. President of the East Anglian branch of British Medical Association 1888. President of the Norwich Medico-Chirurgical Society 1882. Physician at Glete House Asylum, Aspall. Surgeon Lieutenant at 2nd Suffolk Volunteers. President of the Medical Defence Union 1912-15. County director for Jersey.

Published on infectious diseases.

Retired to Jersey 1918.

Barnes, Robert

  • Person
  • 1817-1907

Born in Norwich. Son of Harriet Futter and Philip Barnes, architect and founder of the Royal Botanic Gardens, Regent's Park. Educated at home in Norwich and at Bruges, Belgium. Apprenticed to a local surgeon aged 15.

Studied medicine at University College London and St George's Hospital; qualified in 1842. Stayed in Paris for a year teaching English following his qualification before entering general practice at Notting Hill. Assistant obstetric physician at the London Hospital 1859, obstetric physician 1863. Obstetric physician at St Thomas's 1865; lecturer on midwifery. Also worked at the Seamen's Hospital, the East London Hospital for Children and the Royal Maternity Hospital.

Obstetric physician-surgeon 1875-1885 at St George's Hospital, consulting obstetric physician 1885-1907.

Published widely on obstetrics and gynecology. Lettsomian lecturer at the Medical Society of London, Lumleian lecturer and censor at the Royal College of Physicians.

Married twice, first Eliza Fawkener; they had two daughters and a son. Married Alice Maria Hughes in 1880; they had one daughter and one son. Retired to Eastbourne. Died in 1907 aged 90.

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