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author:("tansy, E M")
1.  Thomas Graham Brown (1882–1965): Behind the Scenes at the Cardiff Institute of Physiology 
Thomas Graham Brown undertook seminal experiments on the neural control of locomotion between 1910 and 1915. Although elected to the Royal Society in 1927, his locomotion research was largely ignored until the 1960s when it was championed and extended by the distinguished neuroscientist, Anders Lundberg. Puzzlingly, Graham Brown's published research stopped in the 1920s and he became renowned as a mountaineer. In this article, we review his life and multifaceted career, including his active neurological service in WWI. We outline events behind the scenes during his tenure at Cardiff's Institute of Physiology in Wales, UK, including an interview with his technician, Terrence J. Surman, who worked in this institute for over half a century.
doi:10.1080/0964704X.2010.510991
PMCID: PMC3259622
physiology; spinal cord; locomotion; motoneurones; interneurones; neural control; mountaineering; sailing; medical school politics
2.  Working with Cambridge physiologists 
doi:10.1098/rsnr.2007.0036
PMCID: PMC2628578  PMID: 18548908
3.  Working with C. S. Sherrington, 1918–24 
doi:10.1098/rsnr.2007.0037
PMCID: PMC2628577  PMID: 18548907
6.  What's in a name? Henry Dale and adrenaline, 1906. 
Medical History  1995;39(4):459-476.
PMCID: PMC1037030  PMID: 8558993
7.  Book Review 
Medical History  2007;51(3):425-427.
PMCID: PMC1894862
10.  Keeping the culture alive: the laboratory technician in mid-twentieth-century British medical research 
This paper reports results from a detailed study of the careers of laboratory technicians in British medical research. Technicians and their contributions are very frequently missing from accounts of modern medicine, and this project is an attempt to correct that absence. The present paper focuses almost entirely on the Medical Research Council's National Institute for Medical Research in North London, from the first proposal of such a body in 1913 until the mid 1960s. The principal sources of information have been technical staff themselves, largely as recorded in an extensive series of oral history interviews. These have covered a wide range of issues and provide valuable perspectives about technicians' backgrounds and working lives.
doi:10.1098/rsnr.2007.0035
PMCID: PMC2628576  PMID: 18548906
medical laboratory technicians; medical laboratories; medical history
11.  KEEPING THE CULTURE ALIVE 
This paper reports results from a detailed study of the careers of laboratory technicians in British medical research. Technicians and their contributions are very frequently missing from accounts of modern medicine, and this project is an attempt to correct that absence. The present paper focuses almost entirely on the Medical Research Council’s National Institute for Medical Research in North London, from the first proposal of such a body in 1913 until the mid 1960s. The principal sources of information have been technical staff themselves, largely as recorded in an extensive series of oral history interviews. These have covered a wide range of issues and provide valuable perspectives about technicians’ backgrounds and working lives.
PMCID: PMC2628576  PMID: 18548906
medical laboratory technicians; medical laboratories; medical history
14.  The psychopharmacologists II 
Medical History  2000;44(2):294-295.
PMCID: PMC1044277

Résultats 1-25 (32)