Tom Hare MRCVS (8 October 1895 – 17 March 1959) was a British veterinary pathologist.He was professor of the Royal Veterinary College from 1927 to 1933.
He was educated at Loughborough Grammar School, and the University of Liverpool. During the First World War he served as an officer in the Cheshire Regiment, reaching the rank of captain. After the war, he returned to veterinary studies, and was Thelwall-Thomas Fellow in Pathology in 1924 and Holt Fellow in Pathology in 1925 at Liverpool. He briefly worked for the Lister Institute before moving to the Royal Veterinary College from 1927 to 1933. After 1933 he was Veterinary Research Laboratories from 1934 to 1941.
Hare was also an expert on the life and work of William Harvey.
The Royal Veterinary College is a veterinary school located in London and a constituent college of the federal University of London. The RVC was founded in 1791 and joined the University of London in 1949. It is the oldest and largest Veterinary school in the United Kingdom, and one of only nine in the country where students can study to become a vet.
Peter Charles Doherty is an Australian veterinary surgeon and Nobel laureate. He received the Albert Lasker Award for Basic Medical Research in 1995, the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine jointly with Rolf M. Zinkernagel in 1996 and was named Australian of the Year in 1997. In the Australia Day Honours of 1997, he was named a Companion of the Order of Australia for his work with Zinkernagel. He is also a National Trust Australian Living Treasure. In 2009 as part of the Q150 celebrations, Doherty's immune system research was announced as one of the Q150 Icons of Queensland for its role as an iconic "innovation and invention".
Sir Michael Francis Addison Woodruff, FRS, FRSE FRCS was an English surgeon and scientist principally remembered for his research into organ transplantation. Though born in London, Woodruff spent his youth in Australia, where he earned degrees in electrical engineering and medicine. Having completed his studies shortly after the outbreak of World War II, he joined the Australian Army Medical Corps, but was soon captured by Japanese forces and imprisoned in the Changi Prison Camp. While there, he devised an ingenious method of extracting nutrients from agricultural wastes to prevent malnutrition among his fellow POWs.
Ernest Jackson Lawson Soulsby, Baron Soulsby of Swaffham Prior was a British microbiologist and parasitologist. In 1990 he was made a Conservative life peer and sat in the House of Lords until his retirement in December 2015.
Sir Robert Muir, FRS, FRSE, FRCP, FRCPE, FRFPSG was a Scottish physician and pathologist who carried out pioneering work in immunology, and was one of the leading figures in medical research in Glasgow in the early 20th century.
Prof John Macnaghten Whittaker FRS FRSE LLD was a British mathematician and Vice-Chancellor of the University of Sheffield from 1953 to 1965.
Prof John George Adami was an English pathologist. He was the head of the pathological department of the Royal Victoria Hospital. From 1892, he was professor of pathology in McGill University, Montreal, Canada. During World War I, he was accorded a temporary commission in the Canadian Army Medical Corps to serve as the official historian for the medical branch. Starting in 1919, he was the Vice-Chancellor of the University of Liverpool.
Noel St George Hyslop (1921–1979) was a British physician, veterinary surgeon and public health officer.
Jonathan Campbell Meakins was a Canadian physician and medical author and member of the Canadian Medical Hall of Fame. In authorship he is known as J. C. Meakins. He published over 160 works, including the textbook The Practice of Medicine. He was also the founder and first president of the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada. He was the Dean of the McGill University's Faculty of Medicine from 1941-1948.
Sir John McFadyean FRSE LLD was a Scottish veterinary surgeon and Professor of Veterinary Science. He was Principal of the Royal Veterinary College from 1894 to 1927.
Prof. John Share Jones, known as Dr Share Jones, was a British veterinary surgeon and briefly a Liberal Party politician.
Emmanuel Ciprian Amoroso, CBE, FRCS, FRCOG, FRCP, FRCPath, FRS, was a Trinidadian reproductive physiologist and developmental biologist with an interest in placenta physiology. Initially studying medicine in Ireland in the 1920s, he was subsequently based in Britain for the rest of his life. He was the first person from the West Indies to be elected as a Fellow of the Royal Society, in 1957, and he had the distinction of being a Fellow of four of the Royal Colleges: Surgeons in 1960, Obstetricians and Gynaecologists in 1965, Physicians in 1966, and Pathologists in 1973.
Sydney Dodd, FRCVS, was a British veterinary surgeon and scientist. He contributed to the development of bacteriology and protozoology in England, South Africa and Australia. Dodd established a research station in Queensland that was to become the Animal Research Institute, and he was the first lecturer in veterinary bacteriology at the University of Sydney. He became one of the foremost bacteriologists in Australia.
Prof John McDougal Russell Greig CBE FRSE was a Scottish veterinarian who was Director of the Moredun Research Institute from 1930 to 1954. He is noted for the development of several important animal vaccines: Enzootic abortion in ewes; Braxy and Louping ill. His work on milk effectively created "clean milk" for the first time in Britain.
Sir Frederick Thomas George Hobday CMG FRSE PRCVS was an innovative veterinary surgeon who served as President of the Royal Veterinary College 1927 to 1937. The college holds an annual lecture entitled the Frederick Hobday Memorial Address. He was the official veterinary surgeon to Queen Alexandra from 1912 to 1939.
David Owen Morgan FRSE was a 20th century British zoologist.
Dr Peter Albert Laing Wight FRSE FRCVS FRCPath (1924–1998) was a 20th-century British veterinarian and expert in poultry research.
Sir Stewart Stockman MRCVS (1869–1926) was a 19th/20th century British veterinarian who served as Chief Veterinary Officer to the Ministry of Agriculture and as President of the Royal College of Veterinary Surgeons for the year 1923/24 and President of the National Veterinary Association. He was an expert on foot and mouth disease.
Professor Ronald John Roberts, CCT FRCVS FRCPath FRSE is a Scottish veterinary pathologist who pioneered the study of fish diseases. He was Foundation President of the World Association for Aquatic Animal Medicine 2010/11.
Joan Olive Joshua was a English veterinary surgeon, dog breeder and feminist. She worked at her one-person private practice in Finchley, London from 1939 to 1962. Joshua was the first female fellow of the Royal College of Veterinary Surgeons (RCVP) and the first woman to serve on the RCVP council. She served as a councillor for the National Veterinary Medical Association and successfully campaigned for the Animal Health Trust to be founded. Joshua was a reader at the University of Liverpool School of Veterinary Science's Department of Clinical Studies. She was the first woman to receive each of the RCVS Francis Hogg Prize and the Victory Medal of the Central Veterinary Society.