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Papers of Malcolm Andrew Ferguson-Smith, correspondence from 1981-1983

Date
1978-1984
Reference
UGC 188/3/5
Part of
Papers of Malcolm Andrew Ferguson-Smith, geneticist, Professor of Medical Genetics, University of Glasgow, Scotland
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Collection contents



About this work

Description

Includes correspondence between Ferguson-Smith and others covering 1978-1984 (although in his original arrangement this was labelled "1980-1983").

Publication/Creation

1978-1984

Physical description

128 folders

Arrangement

This series of letters is organised into alphabetical order by the surname of the correspondent. This follows Ferguson-Smith's original arrangement. The files described below are arranged into separate folders which contain loose pages of correspondence and related papers.

Biographical note

Malcolm Andrew Ferguson-Smith (1931- ) is a celebrated geneticist whose work on gene mapping has shaped our understanding of human evolution. Ferguson-Smith graduated MB, ChB in 1955 and was appointed a lecturer in Medical Genetics at the University in 1961. He was promoted to Senior Lecturer in 1965, a Reader in 1971, and Professor of Medical Genetics in 1973. He was also Honorary Consultant in Medical Paediatrics at the Royal Hospital for Sick Children from 1966 and in Clinical Genetics at Yorkhill and Associated Hospitals from 1973 to 1987. In 1987, Ferguson-Smith left Glasgow to become Professor of Pathology and Professorial Fellow at Peterhouse College, Cambridge. He was also Director of the Cambridge University Centre for Medical Genetics from 1989. For a complete biography see the Malcolm Andrew Ferguson-Smith collection description.

Copyright note

Applications for permission to quote should be sent to: Duty Archivist, Archive Services, University of Glasgow, 13 Thurso Street, Glasgow, G11 6PE or email enquiries@archives.gla.ac.uk.

Location of duplicates

A digitised copy is held by the Wellcome Library as part of Codebreakers: Makers of Modern Genetics. Material restricted in accordance with Data Protection legislation has not been digitised.

Languages

  • English


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