44 relations: Alexander Fleming, Anti-suffragism, Antibody, April 1947, Charles Henry Hamilton Wright, Charles Theodore Hagberg Wright, Claude Ernest Dolman, Frederick F. Russell, Hans Reiter (physician), How These Doctors Love One Another!, Imperial College School of Medicine, Joel Elkes, John Kirk (explorer), Leconte Prize, Leonard Colebrook, List of British innovations and discoveries, List of English inventions and discoveries, List of Fellows of the Royal Society elected in 1906, List of Fellows of the Royal Society W, X, Y, Z, List of Honorary Graduates of the University of Leeds, List of Imperial College London people, Medical Research Club, Medical Society of London, Middleton Tyas, October 1911, Pembroke Square, London, Phagocyte, Richard Friedrich Johannes Pfeiffer, School of Medicine (Trinity College, Dublin), Sir William Arbuthnot Lane, 1st Baronet, St Mary's Hospital, London, Stewart Ranken Douglas, The Doctor's Dilemma (play), Thomas Peter Anderson Stuart, Timeline of typhoid fever, Typhoid fever, Typhoid vaccine, William Boog Leishman, Wright, Zachary Cope, 1861, 1915 Birthday Honours, 1919 New Year Honours, 2018 in public domain.
Sir Alexander Fleming (6 August 1881 – 11 March 1955) was a Scottish physician, microbiologist, and pharmacologist.
Anti-suffragism was a political movement composed of both men and women that began in the late 19th century in order to campaign against women's suffrage in countries such as Australia, Canada, Ireland, the United Kingdom and the United States.
An antibody (Ab), also known as an immunoglobulin (Ig), is a large, Y-shaped protein produced mainly by plasma cells that is used by the immune system to neutralize pathogens such as pathogenic bacteria and viruses.
The following events occurred in April 1947.
Charles Henry Hamilton Wright (9 March 1836, Dublin – 22 March 1909) was an Irish Anglican clergyman.
Sir Charles Theodore Hagberg Wright, LL.D. (17 November 1862, Middleton Tyas, Yorkshire – 7 March 1940 in London) was the Secretary and Librarian of the London Library from 1893 until his death.
Claude Ernest Dolman (May 23, 1906 – December 15, 1994) was an English-born Canadian academic and microbiologist.
Brigadier General Frederick Fuller Russell (1870, Auburn, New York, USA – December 29, 1960) was a U.S. Army physician who perfected a typhoid vaccine in 1909.
Hans Conrad Julius Reiter (February 26, 1881 – November 25, 1969) was a German physician who was convicted of war crimes for his medical experiments at the Buchenwald concentration camp.
How These Doctors Love One Another! (1931) is a short playlet by George Bernard Shaw which satirises a dispute between two doctors about the use of antiseptics in surgery.
Imperial College School of Medicine (ICSM) is the medical school of Imperial College London in England, and one of the United Hospitals.
Joel Elkes (pronounced el' kez) (12 November 1913, Königsberg – 30 October 2015, Sarasota) was a leading medical researcher specialising in the chemistry of the brain.
Sir John Kirk, (1832 – 1922) was a Scottish physician, naturalist, companion to explorer Dr David Livingstone, and British administrator in Zanzibar, where he was instrumental in ending the slave trade in that country.
The Leconte Prize (French: Prix Leconte) is a prize created in 1886 by the French Academy of Sciences to recognize important discoveries in mathematics, physics, chemistry, natural history or medicine.
Leonard Colebrook FRS (–) was an English physician and bacteriologist.
The following is a list and timeline of innovations as well as inventions and discoveries that involved British people or the United Kingdom including predecessor states in the history of the formation of the United Kingdom.
English inventions and discoveries are objects, processes or techniques invented, innovated or discovered, partially or entirely, in England by a person from England (that is, someone born in England - including to non-English parents - or born abroad with at least one English parent and who had the majority of their education or career in England).
This is a list of Fellows of the Royal Society elected in 1906.
About 8,000 Fellows have been elected to the Royal Society of London since its inception in 1660.
This list of Honorary Graduates of the University of Leeds is a year-by-year list of people recognized by the University of Leeds for their achievements in their given field with an honorary award.
This is a list of Imperial College London people, including notable students and staff from the various historical institutions which are now part of Imperial College.
The London Medical Research Club is a society founded in 1891 composed of scientists and medical doctors carrying out research in all fields of medicine and related disciplines.
The Medical Society of London is one of the oldest surviving medical societies (being organisations of voluntary association, rather than regulation or training) in the United Kingdom.
Middleton Tyas is a village and civil parish in the Richmondshire district of North Yorkshire, England.
The following events occurred in October 1911.
Pembroke Square is located in the Kensington area of southwest central London, England (postcode W8).
Phagocytes are cells that protect the body by ingesting harmful foreign particles, bacteria, and dead or dying cells.
Richard Friedrich Johannes Pfeiffer FRS (27 March 1858 – 15 September 1945) was a German physician and bacteriologist.
The School of Medicine at the University of Dublin, Trinity College in Dublin, Republic of Ireland (known until 2005 as the School of Physic), is the oldest medical school in Ireland.
Sir William Arbuthnot Lane, Bt, CB, FRCS, Legion of Honour (4 July 1856 – 16 January 1943), was a British surgeon and physician.
St Mary's Hospital is an NHS hospital in Paddington, in the City of Westminster, London, founded in 1845.
Stewart Ranken Douglas FRS (12 February 1871, Caterham – 20 January 1936) was a British pathologist, bacteriologist and immunologist.
The Doctor's Dilemma is a play by George Bernard Shaw first staged in 1906.
Sir Thomas Peter Anderson Stuart (20 June 1856 – 29 February 1920) was a Scottish-born professor of physiology, founder of the medical school at the University of Sydney.
This is a Timeline of typhoid fever, describing major events such as scientific/medical developments and notable epidemics.
Typhoid fever, also known simply as typhoid, is a bacterial infection due to ''Salmonella'' typhi that causes symptoms.
Typhoid vaccines are vaccines that prevent typhoid fever.
Lieutenant General Sir William Boog Leishman (6 November 1865 – 2 June 1926) was a Scottish pathologist and British Army medical officer.
Wright is an occupational surname originating in England.
Sir Vincent Zachary Cope MD MS FRCS (14 February 1881 – 28 December 1974) was an English physician, surgeon, author, historian and poet perhaps best known for authoring the book Cope's Early Diagnosis of the Acute Abdomen from 1921 until 1971.
The 1915 Birthday Honours were appointments by King George V to various orders and honours to reward and highlight good works by citizens of the British Empire.
The 1919 New Year Honours were appointments by King George V to various orders and honours to reward and highlight good works by citizens of the British Empire.
When a work's copyright expires, it enters the public domain.