Charles Scott Sherrington

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Sir Charles Scott Sherrington
OM GBE PRS FRCP FRCS
Charles Scott Sherrington2.jpg
Born27 November 1857(1857-11-27)
Islington, Middlesex, Ingland, Unitit Kinrick
Died4 Mairch 1952(1952-03-04) (aged 94)
Eastbourne, Sussex, Ingland, Unitit Kinrick
CitizenshipBreetish
Alma mater
Awairds
Scientific career
Fields
Academic advisors
Doctoral students
Influences
Influenced

Sir Charles Scott Sherrington OM PRS FRCP FRCS[1][10] (27 November 1857 – 4 Mairch 1952) wis an Inglis neuropheesiologist, histologist, bacteriologist, an a pathologist, Nobel laureate an preses o the Ryal Society in the early 1920s.

References[eedit | eedit soorce]

  1. 1.0 1.1 Liddell, E. G. T. (1952). "Charles Scott Sherrington. 1857-1952". Obituary Notices of Fellows of the Royal Society. 8 (21): 241–270. doi:10.1098/rsbm.1952.0016. JSTOR 768811. PMC 1392451Freely accessible. PMID 13000699. 
  2. Neurotree profile: Charles Scott Sherrington
  3. Eccles, J. C.; Gibson, W. C. (1979). Sherrington: His Life and Thought. Springer Science+Business Media. ISBN 9783642618642. His library was housed mainly in one large room with open shelves reaching to the ceiling and a couple of turntable bookcases, one of them completely filled with editions of his favourite among all books, Sir Thomas Browne's Religio Medici 
  4. Eccles, J. (1968). "Two Hitherto Unrecognized Publications by Sir Charles Sherrington, O.M., F.R.S". Notes and Records of the Royal Society. 23: 86–100. doi:10.1098/rsnr.1968.0012. 
  5. Eccles, J. C. (1957). "Some Aspects of Sherrington's Contribution to Neurophysiology". Notes and Records of the Royal Society. 12 (2): 216–225. doi:10.1098/rsnr.1957.0012. 
  6. Todman, Donald (2008). "Howard Florey and research on the cerebral circulation". Journal of Clinical Neuroscience. 15 (6): 613–616. doi:10.1016/j.jocn.2007.04.017. PMID 18280740. His mentor was the neurophysiologist and Nobel Laureate, Sir Charles Sherrington who directed him in neuroscience research. Florey’s initial studies on the cerebral circulation represent an original contribution to medical knowledge and highlight his remarkable scientific method. The mentorship and close personal relationship with Sherrington was a crucial factor in Florey’s early research career. 
  7. Tansey, E. M. (2008). "Working with C. S. Sherrington, 1918-24". Notes and Records of the Royal Society. 62 (1): 123–130. doi:10.1098/rsnr.2007.0037. PMC 2628577Freely accessible. PMID 18548907. 
  8. Hill, A. V. (1975). "Jewels in My Acquaintance with C. S. Sherrington, F.R.S". Notes and Records of the Royal Society. 30 (1): 65–68. doi:10.1098/rsnr.1975.0006. PMID 11615581. 
  9. Todman, D. (2008). "Wilder Penfield (1891–1976)". Journal of Neurology. 255 (7): 1104–1105. doi:10.1007/s00415-008-0915-6. PMID 18500490. 
  10. Sherrington, C. E. (1975). "Charles Scott Sherrington (1857-1952)". Notes and Records of the Royal Society of London. 30 (1): 45–63. doi:10.1098/rsnr.1975.0005. PMID 11615580.