1835 Hughlings Jackson is born.
1837 Henry Charlton Bastian is born.
1843 David Ferrier is born.
1845 Thomas Barlow is born.
1845 William Gowers is born.
1845 Fletcher Beach is born.
1847 Byrom Bramwell is born.
1852 Judson Sykes Bury is born.
1854 Charles Edward Beevor is born.
1856 Charles Alfred Ballance is born.
1857 Victor Horsley is born.
1858 Leonard Guthrie is born.
1860 The National Hospital for the Paralyzed and Epileptic is founded in a small house in Queen Square, Bloomsbury (discussion here).
1861 Henry Head is born.
1862 Hughlings Jackson joins the staff at the National Hospital.
1864 William Aldren Turner is born.
1867 Joseph Shaw Bolton is born.
1867 Julius Alhaus, a German physician, opens the London Infirmary for Epilepsy and Paralysis
1868 Henry Charlton Bastian is elected Assistant Physician to the National Hospital for the Paralyzed and Epileptic.
1869 Henry Charlton Bastian publishes a paper on aphasia titled, On the Various Forms of Loss of Speech in Cerebral Disease.
1869 Hugh Kerr Anderson is born.
1870 Bertram Louis Abrahams is born.
1871 Edward Farquhar Buzzard is born.
1871 James Crichton-Browne founds the West Riding Lunatic Asylum Medical Reports.
1872 London Infirmary for Epilepsy and Paralysis changes its name to Maida Vale Hospital for Diseases of the Nervous System
1873 Edwin Bramwell is born.
1873 Walter Morley Fletcher is born.
1875 American Neurological Association is founded.
1875 Arthur Stanley Barnes is born (biography here).
1875 Henry Charlton Bastian publishes Paralysis from Brain Disease.
1876 David Ferrier publishes The Functions of the Brain.
1876 The West Riding Lunatic Asylum Medical Reports cease publication.
1876 Maida Vale Hospital changes its name to Hospital for Epilepsy and Paralysis and other Diseases of the Nervous System
1876 Mind – a Journal of Philosophy begins.
1877 Samuel Alexander Kinnier Wilson is born.
1877 Francis Carmichael Purser is born.
1877 Frederick Lucien Golla is born.
1878 Brain – a Journal of Neurology begins.
1878 Thomas Grainger Stewart is born.
1878 Dr Henry Tibbits founds The West End Hospital for Diseases of the Nervous System, Paralysis, and Epilepsy.
1879 George Hall is born.
1880 The Ophthalmological Society of the United Kingdom is founded.
1880 Henry Charlton Bastian publishes The Brain as an Organ of the Mind, which is translated into French and German.
1881 Byrom Bramwell publishes Diseases of the Spinal Cord, which is subsequently translated into French, German, and Russian.
1882 Thomas Graham Brown is born.
1882 Donald Elms Core is born.
1884 Godwin Greenfield is born (biography here).
1884 Godwin Greenfield is born (biography here).
1885 Anthony Feiling is born.
1885 Francis Walshe is born.
1886 The Idiots Act is passed into law.
1886 William John Adie is born.
1886 Henry Charlton Bastian publishes Paralyses, Cerebral, Bulbar, and Spinal.
1886 The Neurological Society of London is founded.
1887 Henry Charlton Bastian occupies the Chair of Medicine at University College Hospital.
1888 George Riddoch is born.
1889 David Ferrier is appointed to the Chair of Neuropathology – a position specifically created for him.
1889 William Gifford Wyllie is born.
1889 Ronald Grey Gordon is born.
1890 The Lunacy Act is passed into law.
1890 Charles Symonds is born (biography here).
1890 Philip Cloake is born.
1891 Frederick Nattrass is born.
1892 William Osler publishes The Principles and Practice of Medicine, which for the first time includes the changes that have been introduced into medicine by bacteriology.
1892 William Aldren Turner is appointed Assistant to David Ferrier in the King’s College Neuropathological Laboratory.
1893 Henry Charlton Bastian publishes Various Forms of Hysterical or Functional Paralysis.
1893 James Ross and Judson Sykes Bury publish Peripheral Neuritis.
1895 Dorothy Russell is born.
1895 Thomas Barlow occupies the Holme chair of Clinical Medicine at University College London.
1895 Fletcher Beach publishes Treatment and Education of Mentally Feeble Children.
1896 The Belgian Neurological Society is founded.
1898 Charles Beevor publishes a Handbook on Diseases of the Nervous System.
1899 The Neurological Society of Paris is founded.
1899 William Aldren Turner is appointed Assistant Physician at King’s College Hospital.
1899 Eric Alfred Blake Pritchard is born.
1899 Fergus Ferguson is born (biography here).
1900 William Esmond Rees is born.
1900 The Danish Neurological Society is founded.
1900 Macdonald Critchley is born (biography here).
1900 Macdonald Critchley is born (biography here).
1903 Edward Graeme Robertson is born.
1903 Hugh Gregory Garland is born.
1903 William Ritchie Russell is born.
1903 Bertram Louis Abrahams is appointed assistant physician to the Westminster Hospital, where he lectures in physiology and medicine.
1904 William Osler becomes Regius Professor of Medicine at Oxford.
1904 John St. Clair Elkington is born.
1905 Samuel Nevin is born.
1905 Thomas Grainger Stewart and Gordon Holmes publish their landmark paper, ‘Symptomatology of Cerebellar Tumours’.
1906 Charles Sherrington publishes The Integrative Action of the Nervous System.
1907 St Mary’s Teaching Hospital founds a Department of Neurology.
1907 Leonard Guthrie publishes Functional Nervous Disorders of Children.
1907 The Swedish Neurological Society is founded.
1907 The Royal Society of Medicine is formed and the Section of Neurology is created out of the Neurological Society of the United Kingdom, which subsequently disbands.
1907 Charles Beevor publishes “his most important research” on the arterial supply to all parts of the brain, filling a gap in “contemporary knowledge”. This comes out in Philosophical Transaction of the Royal Society.
1908 Paul Harmer Sandifer is born.
1908 Charles Beevor dies.
1908 Bertram Louis Abrahams dies.
1908 William Aldren Turner is promoted to Physician in charge of Neurological Cases and becomes Lecturer in Neurology in King’s Medical School.
1909 The Amsterdam Neurological Society is founded, and the Swiss Neurological Society also is founded.
1909 The Neurological Institute of New York is founded.
1910 Robert Porter is born. Evidence suggests that he never becomes a member of the Association of British Neurologists, despite building a new department of neurology at the Central Middlesex Hospital from 1947 until 1962. He is not listed as a member of the Neurological Section of the Royal Society of Medicine.
1910 Joseph Shaw Bolton becomes Director of the West Riding Mental Hospital.
1910 William Aldren Turner and Thomas Grainger Stewart publish Textbook of Nervous Diseases.
1910 Thomas Barlow is elected President of the Royal College of Physicians.
1911 Hughlings Jackson dies.
1911 Joseph Shaw Bolton is appointed to the Chair of Mental Diseases at the University of Leeds.
1912 Samuel Alexander Kinnear Wilson describes progressive lenticular degeneration which becomes eponymously known as ‘Wilson’s disease.’
1912 Hugh Kerr Anderson becomes Master of Caius College, Cambridge.
1912 A special department for Diseases of the Nervous System is established at the Middlesex Hospital Medical School with H Campbell Thomson in charge.
1912 Judson Bury publishes Diseases of the Nervous System.
1913 Thomas Barlow is elected President of the International Medical Congress.
1913 Henry Miller is born.
1913 The Mental Deficiency Act is passed into law.
1914 The Medical Research Committee is formed.
1914 The First World War begins.
1914 Joseph Shaw Bolton publishes an important but largely ignored work The Brain in Health and Disease.
1914 R. MacNab Marshall is appointed to the Victorian Infirmary, Glasgow, as a Physician for Diseases of the Nervous System.
1915 Henry Charlton Bastian dies.
1915 The West End Hospital for Diseases of the Nervous System, Paralysis, and Epilepsy becomes The West End Hospital for Nervous Diseases.
1915 Francis Walshe is appointed Major, RAMC. He is wrongly remembered as a consultant neurologist in the Army; however, the British military never officially recognizes neurology as a specialty – this from his letters.
1915 William Gowers dies.
1917 John Stanton is born.
1918 The First World War ends.
1918 Leonard Guthrie dies.
1919 Samuel Alexander Kinnier Wilson is appointed Neurologist at King’s College Hospital.
1919 William Osler dies and is remembered as the greatest personality in the medical world at the time of his death and on both sides of the ocean.
1919 Charles Ballance publishes a monograph titled, Essays on the Surgery of the Brain.
1920 The Norwegian Neurological Society is founded.
1920 Thomas Graham Brown becomes Professor of Physiology at the Welsh National School of Medicine.
1920 Charles Symonds is appointed physician in nervous diseases to Guy’s Hospital in the clinic established by Sir Arthur Hurst.
1920 Samuel Alexander Kinnier Wilson becomes editor of resurrected Edinburgh Review of
Neurology and Psychiatry, and renames it the Journal of Neurology and
1921 Edward Farquhar Buzzard and J G Greenfield published Pathology of the Nervous System.
1921 Edwin Bramwell reports making £5000 from his practice alone.
1922 Edwin Bramwell becomes Professor of Medicine at Edinburgh University after receiving the Moncrieff-Arnot Chair of Medicine there.
1922 Price publishes a handbook of medicine, and asks James Collier and William John Adie to the author the chapter on diseases of the nervous system. Critchley recalled that students (himself included) would buy the book, tear out the pages devoted to neurology, tenderly bind them, and discard the rest of the volume.
1923 William Gifford Wyllie becomes Medical Registrar and Pathologist at Great Ormond Street Hospital, which places him in position to become one of the countries first paediatric neurologists.
1923 Frederick Golla becomes Director of the Central Pathological Laboratory at Maudsley Hospital.
1923 Anthony Feiling becomes Assistant Physician at St George’s. From this period onwards, he co-presides over the open neurological demonstration clinic there with James Collier.
1924 Edward Farquhar Buzzard becomes Physician Extraordinary to the King.
1924 Thomas Grainger Stewart becomes a full physician at the National Hospital.
1925 The Association of Physicians meets in Edinburgh, where Byrom Bramwell is presented with a portrait.
1926 National Hospital, Queen Square is renamed the National Hospital for the Relief and Cure of Diseases of the Nervous System including Paralysis and Epilepsy.
1926 Francis Carmichael Purser is given the “complementary post” of honorary professor in neurology, Dublin University.
1926 Anthony Feiling becomes Dean of St George’s Medical School.
1926 Joseph Shaw Bolton publishes a polemic against the Freudian school of psychiatry entitled Myth of the Unconscious Mind.
1926 Ronald Grey Gordon publishes Personality.
1926 Hugh Kerr Anderson enters into negotiations with the Rockefeller Foundation, which lead to a gift of £700,000 towards the construction of new University Library and facilities for biological research at Cambridge.
1927 Edwin Bramwell becomes President of the Neurological Section of the Royal Society of Medicine.
1927 Ronald Grey Gordon publishes Neurotic Personality.
1927 George Hall is appointed Physician, Royal Victoria Infirmary, Newcastle where his “interests are mainly neurological”.
1928 Hugh Kerr Anderson dies.
1928 David Ferrier dies.
1928 Samuel Alexander Kinnear Wilson publishes Modern Problems in Neurology.
1928 Edward Farquhar Buzzard becomes Regius Professor of Medicine at
1928 James Birley succeeds Farquhar Buzzard as Director of the neurological department at St Thomas’ Hospital.
1928 Dorothy Russell spends a year in Boston and works with Frank Mallory.
1928 William Aldren Turner retires from King’s College Hospital, and is appointed Consulting Physician to the Hospital and Emeritus Lecturer on Neurology in the Medical School.
1928 Macdonald Critchley is appointed to King’s College Hospital staff in Neurology.
1929 The Ferrier Prize in Neurology is established at King’s in 1929 by his friends and colleagues to commemorate his life and work. The prize was worth £20 and included a bronze medal.
1929 The Local Government Act is passed into law.
1929 Donald Armour is elected President of the Neurological Section of the Royal Society of Medicine.
1929 Dorothy Russell spends a year in Montreal at the Neurological Institute, and works with Wilder Penfield.
1929 Fletcher Beach dies.
1929 The Ferrier Prize in Neurology is established at King’s College, and awarded £20 and bronze medal to its winner.
1930 Douglas McAlpine receives patronage through his father and creates an inpatient neurological clinic at Middlesex Hospital.
1930 The Poor Law and Mental Treatment Acts are passed into law.
c. 1930 Eric Alfred Blake Pritchard becomes a Physician at University College Hospital and the National Hospital for Nervous Diseases.
1931 Byrom Bramwell dies.
1931 Frederick Nattrass publishes a textbook titled: The Commoner Nervous Diseases.
1931 Arthur Stanley Barnes becomes Dean of the Faculty of Medicine at the University of Birmingham.
1932 First meeting of the Association of British Neurologists.
1932 Edgar Adrian and Charles Sherrington share the Nobel Prize in Physiology.
1932 John St. Clair Elkington is appointed neurologist to St Thomas’s Hospital.
1933 Association of British Neurologists hold their inaugural general meeting at the Medical Society of London. Wilfred Harris is the first President.
1933 Edward Arnold Carmichael is appointed Director of the MRC Clinical Neurological Research Unit. His appointment is on a five year basis.
1933 William Rees appointed Assistant physician, Cardiff Royal Infirmary.
1933 Dorothy Russell is appointed to the scientific staff of the Medical Research Council at London Hospital.
1933 Philip Cloake becomes a professor of medicine at Birmingham.
1933 Edwin Bramwell is elected President of the Royal College of Physicians of Edinburgh.
c. 1933 Conrad Meredyth Hind Howell starts a neurological consultative clinic at St Bartholowmew’s Hospital. This experience convinces him of the desirability of having a neurologist on the staff when he retired in 1937, and he welcomes the appointment of Dr Denny Brown.
1934 Donald Elms Core dies.
1934 The Nottingham General Hospital establishes an Out-Patient Nerve Clinic.
1934 Francis Carmichael Purser becomes Kings Professor of the Practice of Medicine at Trinity College, Dublin.
1934 Hughlings Jackson Centenary Dinner is celebrated in London.
1934 The Polish Neurological Society is founded.
1934 Francis Carmichael Purser dies.
1935 Edward Graeme Robertson returns to Australia, where he becomes an important leader in Australian neurology.
1935 William John Adie dies.
1936 Professor Edwin Bramwell becomes President of the Association of British Neurologists.
1936 The Greek Neurological Society is founded.
1936 Anthony Feiling resigns his deanship over St George’s Medical School, which is described as unremarkable, although he does hire their first psychiatrist, Desmond Curran.
1936 Charles Alfred Ballance dies.
1936 Edward Farquhar Buzzard delivers his presidential speech to the British Medical Association in which he outlines his vision of the perfect medical school. Lord Nuffield is in the audience and subsequently helps Buzzard realize his dream with a grant of more than one million pounds to Oxford University.
1937 Derek Denny Brown is appointed as Neurologist to the Hospital at St Bartholomew’s, although there is no special department of neurology.
1937 Francis Walshe becomes Editor of Brain.
1937 The Association of British Neurologists invites the members of the Neurological Society of Amsterdam to meet with them in London.
1937 Frederick Golla is appointed to the Chair of Mental Pathology, University of London
1937 The Maida Vale Hospital changes its name to Maida Vale Hospital for Nervous Diseases (including Epilepsy and Paralysis).
1937 Samuel Alexander Kinnier Wilson dies.
1937 Edward Arnold Carmichael becomes the editor of the Journal of Neurology and Psychopathology upon the death of Kinnier Wilson, and the journal is renamed the Journal of Neurology and Psychiatry. The committee includes: G Jefferson, Aubrey Lewis, A Meyer, R A McCance, Denis Williams, E D Adrian, R G Gordon, J G Greenfield, F C Bartlett, and W Russell Brain.
1937 Samuel Nevin is appointed to King’s College as an Assistant neurologist, taking over the spot vacated by Kinnier Wilson.
1938 The Institute for the Teaching and Study of Neurology opens at the National Hospital, Queen Square.
1938 Edward Farquhar Buzzard becomes President of the Association of British Neurologists.
1938 Derek Denny Brown is appointed Neurologist at St. Bartholomew’s Hospital. His is the first official neurological appointment, although other physicians of nervous diseases such as J A Ormerod, H H Tooth, and C. M Hinds Howell have held positions there. No department of neurology is founded at the same time.
1938 William Ritchie Russell is appointed lecturer in neurology at Edinburgh University.
1939 Frederick Golla becomes Director of the Burden Neurological Institute in Bristol, where the first trials of electroconvulsive therapy are pioneered in Britain.
1939 Whyllie McKissock is appointed “Associate Neurological Surgeon” in March 1939 at Great Ormond Street Hospital for Sick Children.
1939 Fergus Ferguson is appointed Consultant neurologist to the Western Command and the Emergency Medical Services.
1939 The Second World War begins.
1939 George Riddoch is appointed heat of the E.M.S. Neurological Unit at Chase Farm Hospital. 1939 -- also advises the E.M.S. on the organization of the Peripheral Nerve Injuries Centres
1940 Henry Head dies.
1940 Samuel Alexander Kinnear Wilson’s textbook, Neurology, is published posthumously by A. N. Bruce.
1940 Francis Walshe publishes Diseases of the Nervous System.
1941 Fredrick Nattrass is appointed to the first Whole-time Chair of Medicine in Newcastle.
1941 The first leucotomy is performed in Britain at the Burden Neurological Institute.
1941 Arthur Stanley Barnes retires from his deanship of the Faculty of Medicine, University of Birmingham.
1941 John Gaylor is appointed neurologist to the Western Infirmary, Glasgow.
c.1941 Samuel Nevin becomes Director of the Research Laboratory at the Institute of Psychiatry, Maudsley Hospital.
1943 Edward Farquhar Buzzard resigns as Regius Professor of Medicine at Oxford.
1944 The Journal of Neurology and Psychiatry changes its name to the Journal of Neurology, Neurosurgery, and Psychiatry.
1944 Judson Sykes Bury dies.
1945 The Second World War ends.
1945 Stanley Barnes is elected President of the Association of British Neurologists.
1945 Edward Farquhar Buzzard dies.
1945 Helen Dimsdale and Dorothy Russell are elected to the Association of British Neurologists. Helen Dimsdale eventually becomes treasurer.
1946 St Bartholomew’s appoints Dr J W Aldren Turner Neurologist to the Hospital and creates a department with beds for him.
1946 Hugh Garland founds and becomes Physician in Charge of Neurological Department at Leeds General Infirmary.
1946 Dr J W Aldren Turner is appointed Neurologist to St. Bartholomew’s Hospital in a Special Department of Neurology and he is given a small number of beds.
1946 Francis Walshe is elected to the Royal Society.
1946 Philip Cloak resigns his chair of medicine, and takes a part-time Personal Chair in neurology at Birmingham. He tries to create a tripartite academic division of neurology, neurosurgery, and psychiatry but fails.
1946 Dorothy Russell becomes Professor of Morbid Anatomy at London Hospital, and becomes Director of the Bernhard Baron Institute of Pathology. She is the first woman in the Western World to head a department of pathology.
1946 Gordon Holmes is elected President of the Association of British Neurologists and resigns his post as Secretary.
1946 Macdonald Critchley becomes Secretary of the Association of British Neurologists.
1947 Robert Porter is appointed Physician with a special interest in Neurology at the Central Middlesex Hospital. When he answers a questionnaire from the Neurology Committee of the Royal College of Physicians in the early 1960s, he identifies himself as a general physician working in neurology there.
1947 Alan Barham Carter becomes a Consultant physician in Ashford, where he works as a general physician with an interest in neurology for the next thirty-one years.
1947 Thomas Graham Brown retires from the Chair of Physiology at the Welsh National School of Medicine.
1947 George Riddoch dies.
1947 Maida Vale and the National Hospital merge but with the result that really Queen Square becomes the dominant London hospital for neurology.
1948 Hugh Garland becomes consultant neurologist to the Leeds Regional Hospital Board.
1948 Francis Walshe publishes Critical Studies in Neurology.
1948 Edgar Adrian is elected President of the Association of British Neurologists.
1948 Neurosurgical unit is created in Aberdeen.
1948 William Ritchie Russell becomes the editor of the Journal of Neurology, Neurosurgery, and Psychiatry.
1948 Martin Nichols becomes the first neurosurgeon appointed at the Aberdeen Royal Infirmary.
1948 The Canadian Neurological Society is founded.
1948 The American Academy of Neurology is founded.
1948 William Rees appointment as Consultant physician is changed to Consultant neurologist at Swansea General Hospital, Morriston Hospital, and Neath Hospital – all positions he holds until 1967.
1949 Hugh Garland becomes Editor of the Leeds University Medical Journal.
1950 The Institute of Neurology – an amalgamation of the National and Maida Vale Hospitals for Nervous Diseases – affiliates with the University of London.
1950 The National Institute for Neurological Diseases and Blindness is founded in the United States because of Public Law 692.
1950 Francis Walshe is elected President of the Association of British Neurologists.
1950 Edward Graeme Roberts (and several Australian neurologists) form the Australian Association of Neurologists. It seems clear that this Association was modeled on the Association of British Neurologists.
1950 Ronald Grey Gordon dies.
1951 John Stanton is appointed Senior Registrar in Psychiatry at Newcastle upon Tyne working under Alexander Kennedy. Kennedy hires the neurologically minded Stanton because of a desire to make psychiatry more organic in its focus. Stanton’s subsequent years are marked by a neuropsychiatric outlook typical to Newcastle, even though he moves to Edinburgh in 1953.
1951 Frederick Nattrass writes a chapter titled “Diseases of the Nervous System” which appears in Chamberlain’s Textbook of Medicine.
c.1951 Samuel Nevin introduces the electron microscope to British neurology.
1952 Edwin Bramwell dies.
1952 Francis Walshe becomes President of the Royal Society of Medicine.
1952 Arthur Stanley Barnes publishes a History of the Birmingham Medical Centre.
1952 J G Greenfield is elected President of the Association of British Neurologists.
1952 Macdonald Critchley resigns as Secretary of the Association of British Neurologists.
1952 Edward Arnold Carmichael becomes Secretary of the Association of British Neurologists.
1953 Great Ormond Street Hospital for Sick Children establishes a Department of Neurology headed up by Paul Sandifer. Paul Sandifer thus becomes the first institutionally recognized pediatric neurologist in Britain.
1953 Francis Walshe resigns as Editor of Brain.
1953 Western General Hospital creates a Neurology Unit at the Northern General Hospital alongside Respiratory Medicine and Rheumatology. John Marshall heads the unit.
1954 Anthony Feiling is elected President of the Association of British Neurologists.
1955 Charles Symonds retires from the neurology department of Guy’s Hospital.
1955 Hugh Garland retires as Editor of the Leeds University Medical Journal.
1955 Denis Williams becomes Secretary of the Association of British Neurologists.
1955 Dr Giuseepe Pampiglione is appointed as the first Neurophysiologist to Great Ormond Street Hospital for Sick Children.
1955 George Hall dies.
1956 Charles Symonds is elected President of the Association of British Neurologists.
1957 Thomas Grainger Stewart dies.
1958 Professor F J Nattrass is elected President of the Association of British Neurologists.
1958 Henry Miller establishes a new department of neurology at Newcastle.
1959 Dorothy Russell publishes Pathology of Tumors of the Nervous System.
1960 W Russell Brain is elected President of the Association of British Neurologists.
1960 William Gooddy becomes Secretary of the Association of British Neurologists.
1960 Dorothy Russell become Emeritus Professor.
1961 Henry Miller becomes Reader in Neurology, Royal Victoria Infirmary and University of Newcastle.
1961 Helen Dimsdale becomes treasurer of the Association of British Neurologists.
1962 Macdonald Critchley becomes President of the Association of British Neurologists.
1962 Eric Alfred Blake Pritchard dies.
1963 John St. Clair Elkington dies.
1964 Henry Miller becomes Professor of Neurology, Royal Victoria Infirmary and University of Newcastle.
1964 R A Henson becomes Secretary of the Association of British Neurologists.
1964 Fergus Ferguson is elected President of the Association of British Neurologists.
1965 Francis Walshe publishes Further Critical Studies in Neurology.
1965 The first specialist neurological post in Aberdeen is created, although a neurosurgical unit has existed there since 1948.
1965 John A Simpson becomes the First Professor of Neurology at the University of Glasgow.
1965 Alan Downie becomes the first Consultant neurologist in the Aberdeen Royal Infirmary.
1965 Thomas Graham Brown dies.
1966 R S Allison is elected President of the Association of British Neurologists.
1966 Henry Miller becomes Vice-Chancellor, University of Newcastle.
1966 William Ritchie Russell is appointed to the first chair of neurology at Oxford.
1966 Helen Dimsdale resigns as Treasurer of the Association of British Neurologists.
1967 Hugh Garland dies at the age of 64.
1968 Graham Wakefield becomes the first consultant neurologist appointed at the Royal United Hospital in Bath. He initially engages in general medical work, but eventually concentrates on adult neurological service.
1968 Frederick Golla dies.
1968 W Ritchie Russell is elected President of the Association of British Neurologists.
1969 William Gifford Wyllie dies.
1969 Philip Cloake dies.
1969 Robert Porter dies.
1970 The collected papers of Charles Symonds are published as Studies in Neurology, which was subsequently reviewed by the Times Literary Supplement.
1970 Samuel Nevin is elected President of the Association of British Neurologists.
1970 John Bernard Stanton dies at the young age of 51.
1973 Francis M. R. Walshe dies.
1974 Fergus Ferguson dies.
1975 Edward Graeme Robertson dies in Australia.
1975 Anthony Feiling dies.
1976 Henry Miller dies.
1978 Charles Symonds dies.
1979 Frederick Nattrass dies.
1979 Samuel Nevin dies.
1980 William Ritchie Russell dies.
1983 Dorothy Russell dies.
1987 Dr Graham Wakefield retires from Royal United Hospital, Bath.