What is Sir James Young Simpson?

  • (noun): Scottish obstetrician and surgeon who pioneered in the use of ether and discovered the anesthetic effects of chloroform (1811-1870).
    Synonyms: Simpson

Some articles on sir, james:

March 5 - Births
1965) 1879 – Sir William Beveridge, British economist (d. 1990) 1908 – Sir Rex Harrison, English actor (d. 2006) 1918 – James Tobin, American economist, Nobel laureate (d ...
History Of Norfolk Island - Early History
... The first European known to have sighted the island was Captain James Cook, in 1774, on his second voyage to the South Pacific on HMS Resolution ... James Cook said that, “except for New Zealand, in no other island in the South Sea was wood and mast-timber so ready to hand” ... Sir John Call, member of Parliament and the Royal Society, and former chief engineer of the East India Company, stated the advantages of Norfolk Island in a proposal for colonization he put to the Home Office in ...
2004–05 In English Football - Diary of The Season
30 August 2004 – Newcastle United manager Sir Bobby Robson is sacked after a poor start to the Premier League season amid reports of dressing-room discontent. 24 November 2004 – Sir Alex Ferguson takes charge of his 1000th match at Manchester United ... Everton pay a club record £6million for Southampton striker James Beattie ...
List Of Agnostics - List - Science, Technology
... Sir David Attenborough (born 1926), English natural history presenter and anthropologist ... James Henry Breasted (1865–1935), American archaeologist and historian ... He and co-researcher James Watson Cronin were awarded the 1980 Nobel Prize in Physics for a 1964 experiment using the Alternating Gradient Synchrotron at Brookhaven National Laboratory that proved that certain ...

Famous quotes containing the words simpson, young and/or james:

    In my grandmother’s house there was always chicken soup
    And talk of the old country—mud and boards,
    The snow falling down and necks of lovers.
    —Louis Simpson (b. 1923)

    Suffering predisposes the mind to devoutness; and most young girls, prompted by instinctive tenderness, lean towards mysticism, the obscurer side of religion.
    Honoré De Balzac (1799–1850)

    There is ... an organic affinity between joyousness and tenderness, and their companionship in the saintly life need in no way occasion surprise.
    —William James (1842–1910)