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Epsom college 1855-1899: general practitioners, medical officers of health, some dental surgeons, and military doctors


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EDWARD WILLIAM ATKINSON (1881-1949). M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P. (Eng.).

Edward William Atkinson (1881-1949) [Epsom College 1895-1898] was the son of Dr Joseph Atkinson, of Ronaldkirk, Darlington, County Durham. He received his medical education at the London Hospital, and went into general practice at Runcorn, Cheshire.


ARTHUR JOHN MONCRIEFFE CRICHTON (1881-1947). M.B., Ch.B. (St Andrew’s).

Arthur John Moncrieffe Crichton (1881-1947) [Epsom College 1895-1898] was the son of Dr George Crichton, of Twickenham, Middlesex, and brother of Herbert Clowe Crichton [Epsom College 1897-1901]. He received his medical education at Guy’s Hospital and St Andrew’s University. He was then appointed Medical Officer with the West African Medical Service, and was posted to Katsina, Northern Nigeria. During the First World War he served as a Captain in the R.A.M.C. attached to the West African Frontier Force (1914-1918).


CHARLES HERBERT FARLEY JOHNSTON (1881-1945). M.D. (Lond.), B.S. (Lond.).

Charles Herbert Farley Johnston (1881-1945) [Epsom College 1897-1899. Watts Science Prize. Ann Hood Exhibition] was the son of J. C. Johnston, civil engineer, of Hornsey, North London. He was awarded an Entrance Scholarship to Charing Cross Hospital, and went into general practice at Frome, Somerset, where he was Medical Officer to the Frome Union. During the First World War he served as a Lieutenant in the R.A.M.C., at Arras and in the Battle of the Somme.


FRANK ROBINSON (1881-1951). M.B., Ch.B. (Manchester), L.S.A. (Lond.).

Frank Robinson (1881-1951) [Epsom College 1891-1898] was the son of Dr James Robinson, of Dunscar, near Bolton. He received his medical education at Owen’s College, Manchester (Manchester University), and went into general practice at Astley Bridge, Bolton. During the First World War he served as a Captain in the R.A.M.C. in France.


ALFRED GEORGE SWORN (1881-1956). M.B., B.Sc. (Lond.), M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P. (Eng.).

Alfred George Sworn (1881-1956) [Epsom College 1891-1894. Jenks Memorial Scholarship] was the son of Dr H. G. Sworn, of Holloway Road, London, brother of Leonard Sworn [Epsom College 1894-1903), and father of William Alfred Sworn [Epsom College 1926-1930]. He received his medical education at University College Hospital, and went into general practice at Highbury Crescent, North London. During the First World War he served as a Surgeon Lieutenant in the Royal Navy, in the Eastern Mediterranean and the North Sea.


FREDERIC HENRY WORMALD BREWER (born 1881). L.M.S.S.A.

Frederic Henry Wormald Brewer (born 1881) [Epsom College 1892-1899. Rugby XV] was the son of Dr R. E. W. Brewer, of Newport, Monmouthshire, and brother of Major Herbert Reginald Brewer, R.M.L.I. [Epsom College 1895-1899]. He received his medical education at St Bartholomew’s Hospital, and went into general practice at Brimpton Common, Reading, Berkshire. He was D.C.M.S. at the the Ministry of Pensions. During the First World War he served as a Captain in the R.A.M.C.


AURELIUS VICTOR MAYBURY (1881-1956). M.B., B.S. (Durham), M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P. (Eng.).

Aurelius Victor maybury (1881-1956) [Epsom College 1892-1898] was the son of Dr A. V. Maybury, of Portsmouth, and brother of Dr Bernard Constable Maybury [Epsom College 1901-1905]. He received her medical education at Guy’s Hospital and Durham University, and went into general practice at Landport, Portsmouth, Hampshire. During the First World War he served as a Captain in the R.A.M.C. in France.


JOHN GERALD FAIRBANK ATKINSON [afterwards FAIRBANK] (born 1882). O.B.E., M.B. (Lond.), M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P. (Eng.), L.D.S.

John Gerald Fairbank Atkinson (born 1882) [Epsom College 1894-1899] was the son of J. H. Atkinson, a banker of Epsom, Surrey. He received his medical training at St Bartholomew’s Hospital and the Royal Dental Hospital, and then went into general practice in Hanover Square, London. He was also the Chief Assistant Dental Surgeon at St Bartholomew’s Hospital. During the First World War he served as a Surgeon Lieutenant in the Royal Navy.


THOMAS SCORESBY-JACKSON (1882-1950). M.B., Ch.B., (Edin.), D.P.H. (Eng.).

Thomas Scoresby-Jackson (1882-1950) [Epsom College 1894-1899] was the son of Dr T. S. Jackson, of Walthamstow. He received his medical education at Edinburgh University, and following qualification, served as Chief Medical Officer for the Bombay, Baroda and Central India Railway, before returning to England and taking up general practice at Anerley, South London.


CHARLES BARNARD HAWTHORNE (born 1882). M.A. (Cantab.), M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P. (Eng.), L.M.S.S.A.

Charles Barnard Hawthorne (born 1882) [Epsom College 1897-1899] was the son of George Hawthorne, of Sowe, Warwickshire. He received his medical education at Clare College, Cambridge, and Birmingham University. During the First World War he served as a Captain in the R.A.M.C. (1914-1918). He emigrated to South Africa in 1931. [His son is Nigel Hawthorne, the well-known actor]. Further details not found.


ARTHUR HAIG POLLARD (1882-1914). M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P. (Eng.).

Arthur Haig Pollard (1882-1914) [Epsom College 1893-1899] was the son of Dr Frederick Pollard, of Upper Tooting, London, and brother of the Rev. Canon George Frederick Pollard [Epsom College 1892-1897]. He was awarded an Entrance Science Scholarship to the London Hospital, and went into general practice at Armley, Leeds. He later emigrated to South Africa and died there in 1914, aged 32 years.


EDWARD HENRY HUGO (1882-1955). M.B., B.S. (Lond.).

Edward Henry Hugo (1882-1955) [Epsom College 1896-1900. prefect. Rugby XV. Cricket XI] was the son of Dr E. H. Hugo, of New Brompton, Kent. He was an Entrance Scholar at Charing Cross Hospital, and went into general practice at Bodmin, Cornwall. Before commencing in practice, Edward Hugo went on a world tour. On his return he was appointed Surgeon to the East Cornwall Hospital and Medical Officer of Health for the borough of Bodmin. He was also Secretary of the East Cornwall Division of the British Medical Association. During the First World War he served in the Royal Navy as a surgeon at Gibraltar, Gallipoli and the Shetlands.


JOHN MORGAN O’MEARA (1882-1941). M.D. (Lond.), B.S.

John Morgan O’Meara (1882-1941) [Epsom College 1892-1900. Martin, Engledue, Watts Science and Carr Prizes. Ann Hood Exhibition] was the son of Dr J. B. J. O’Meara, of Sutton Bridge, Lincolnshire, and brother of Dr Hubert O’Meara [Epsom College 1896-1904]. He received his medical education at University College Hospital, and went into general practice at Luton, where he also served as a Part-time Medical Officer to St Mary’s Hospital, Luton. During the First World War he served in the R.A.M.C. in France, Gallipoli, Egypt and Palestine.


HENRY DOBRÉE WOODROFFE (1882-1942). B.A., M.D., B.Ch. (Dublin), B.A.O.

Henry Dobrée Woodroffe (1882-1942) [Epsom College 1895-1897] was the son of Dr J. F. Woodroffe, of Mildmay Park, Islington, London. He won a Junior Scholarship to Trinity College, Dublin, and went into general practice in East Anglia, where he was Honorary Secretary of the East Norfolk Division of the British Medical Association. He then joined a practice at Woodstock, Oxfordshire, and was elected Chairman of the Oxford Division of the British Medical Association (1933-1934). He played a prominent part in the organisation of the Annual Meeting of the British Medical Association at Oxford, in 1936. He was also a Member of the Medico-Political Committee of the British Medical Association (1931-1936). After a number of years at Woodstock, he removed to Dorset, where he acted as Honorary Surgeon to Swanage Cottage Hospital. During the First World War he served as a Captain in the R.A.M.C.


STANLEY HENRY SCOTT (1882-1938). B.A. (Cantab.), L.M.S.S.A.

Stanley Henry Scott (1882-1938) [Epsom College 1896-1901. prefect. Rugby XV] was the son of Tom Scott Esq., of Capel Lodge, Dorking, Surrey. He received his medical education at St John’s College, Cambridge, and the London Hospital. He went into general practice at Horsham, West Sussex. During the First World War he served as a Major in the R.A.M.C. (1914-1918), and later as a Surgeon in the Royal Navy Volunteer Reserve. As well as being a general practitioner he was a noted farmer and horsebreeder.


RICHARD MacVEAN NICHOLSON (1882-1910). M.B., B.S. (Edin.).

Richard MacVean Nicholson (1882-1910) [Epsom College 1898-1900] was the son of Dr John Nicholson, of Benalla, Victoria, Australia. He received his medical education at Edinburgh University. He died in 1910, as the result of a duck shooting accident on the Firth of Forth. He was aged 28 years, and shortly due to return to Australia to join his father’s general practice.


LESLIE BATTEN CURRIE TROTTER (born 1882). M.A., M.D., B.Ch. (Cantab.).

Leslie Batten Currie Trotter (born 1882) [Epsom College 1898-1901] was the son of Dr L. B. Trotter, of Coleford, Gloucestershire. He received his medical education at Clare College, Cambridge and University College Hospital, before entering general practice at Ledbury, Herefordshire. During the First World War he served as a Captain in the R.A.M.C., at Ypres and in Italy (1914-1918).


HENRY JOY CLARKE (1882-1915). M.A., M.D. (Edin.), M.B., C.M., M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P. (Eng.), J.P.

Henry Joy Clarke (1882-1915) [Epsom College 1894-1900] was the son of Dr H. J. Clarke, of Doncaster, brother of the Rev. Alexander Dalton Clarke [Epsom College 1899-1901], and John Spottiswoode Clarke [Epsom College 1900-1906]. He received his medical education at Edinburgh University, and then went into general practice at Doncaster, where he was a J.P. for Doncaster; a Freeman of the Borough of Doncaster, and Chairman of the Doncaster Division of the British Medical Association.


CLAUDE JOHN EDDOWES BENNETT (1882-1937). M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P. (Eng.), D.P.H. (Eng.).

Claude John Eddowes Bennett (1882-1937) [Epsom College 1896-1900] was the son of Dr F. C. Bennett, of Okehampton, Devon. He was an Entrance Scholar at the Westminster Hospital, and went into general practice at Melksham, Wiltshire. During the First World War he served as a Captain in the R.A.M.C.


GEORGE HERBERT CURTIS (born 1882). M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P. (Eng.), L.D.S.

George Herbert Curtis (born 1882) [Epsom College 1894-1901] was the son of Charles Curtis, farmer, of Horton, Epsom, and brother of William Thomas Curtis [Epsom College 1892-1895]. He received his medical education at the Westminster Hospital. He was appointed Honorary Dental Surgeon, and Lecturer in the Dental Treatment of Children, at the London Hospital. He was also Dental Surgeon to the Royal Hospital for Diseases of the Chest. During the First World War he served as Dental surgeon to the 1st Life guards and 2nd Battalion, Coldstream Guards at Windsor (1914-1918).


ANDREW FISHER CALWELL (1882-1954). M.C., M.B., Ch.B. (Edin.).

Andrew Fisher Calwell (1882-1954) [Epsom College 1896-1902. Rugby XV] was the son of Dr William Calwell, of Wellington, Shropshire. He received his medical education at Edinburgh University, and went into general practice at Boat of Garten, Perthshire. During the First World War he served as a Captain in the R.A.M.C. (1914-1918) with the British Expeditionary Force, and was awarded the Military Cross. He was a member of the Scotland Rugby XV (1908).


SAMUEL LANDOR BENTON (1882-1917). M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P. (Eng.).

Samuel Landor Benton (1882-1917) [Epsom College 1891-1899. Carr Exhibition] was the son of Dr Samuel Benton, of Wakering, Essex, brother of Philip Askell Benton [Epsom College 1894-1898], and Major Hugh Gordon Benton, I.A. [Epsom College 1897-1902]. He was awarded an Entrance Scholarship to University College Hospital, and went into general practice at Milford-on-Sea, Hampshire. In 1917, he died of pneumonia, aged 35 years.


JAMES GRIMOLDBY (born 1882). L.M.S.S.A.

James Grimoldby (born 1882) [Epsom College 1896-1899] was the son of Dr G. H. Grimoldby, of Grimsby, Lincolnshire, and brother of Dr James Grimoldby [Epsom College 1896-1899]. He received his medical education at Edinburgh University, and went into general practice at Bognor Regis, Sussex. During the First World War he served as a Surgeon Lieutenant in the Royal Navy Grand Fleet in the Dardanelles (1915-1918).


CHARLES St AUBYN VIVIAN (1882-1959). B.A., M.B., B.Ch. (Cantab.), M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P. (Eng.).

Charles St Aubyn Vivian (1882-1959) [Epsom College 1895-1901. prefect. Rugby XV. Cricket XI] was the son of Dr R. T. Vivian, of Winchmore Hill, North London, and brother of Dr Harold Sugden Vivian [Epsom College 1895-1900], Graham Linsell Vivian, C.S.I., C.I.E. [Epsom College 1900-1906], and Captain Richard Trevor Vivian, R.A.M.C. [Epsom College 1901-1906], and father of Captain Frank Trevor Vivian, M.C., R.A. [Epsom College 1934-1939], and Graham St Aubyn Vivian [Epsom College 1936-1940]. He won the De Havilland Exhibition to Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge, and completed his clinical training at the Middlesex Hospital. After qualification he entered general practice at Whiteparish, Wiltshire, where he was Medical Officer and Public Vaccinator for Salisbury. During the First World War he served as a Captain in the R.A.M.C. in France.


LIEUTENANT-COLONEL HAROLD WILLIAM FAREBROTHER (1883-1959). R.A.M.C., M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P. (Eng.).

Harold William Farebrother (1883-1959) [Epsom College 1897-1899] was the son of Dr W. A. Farebrother, of Hackney, London. He received his medical education at Charing Cross Hospital, and went into general practice at Hackney Road, London. He joined the army in 1907, and during the First World War served in the R.A.M.C.


EUSTACE JAMES CAREY DICKS (1883-1954). M.B.E., M.D., B.S. (Lond.)

Eustace James Carey Dicks (1883-1954) [Epsom College 1897-1903. Sterry Prize] was the son of F. R. Dicks, draper, of Cheltenham. He won an Open Scholarship to St Mary’s Hospital, where he also won the Gold Medal in Obstetrics and Gynaecology in the London University M.D. Examination. He then went into general practice at Framlingham, Suffolk, and was Medical Officer and Public Vaccinator for the Hartsmere Union. After the First World War he left Framlingham to become a general practitioner at Southbourne, Bournemouth.


ARTHUR HARDWICKE PLATT (1883-1938). B.A. (Cantab.), M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P. (Eng.).

Arthur Hardwicke Platt (1883-1938) [Epsom College 1895-1901. Sterry Prize] was the son of Dr W. H. Platt, of West Hampstead, London. He received his medical education at Gonville and Caius College Cambridge. He was then awarded an Entrance Scholarship to the Westminster Hospital. After qualification he entered general practice at Ealing, Middlesex, where he was Medical Officer to the King Edward Memorial Hospital, Ealing. During the First World War he served as a Captain in the R.A.M.C., in Flanders and Italy (1914-1918).


CAPTAIN GERALD LEWIS LITTLE (1883-1921). I.M.S., M.B., Ch.B. (Edin.), F.R.C.S. (Edin.).

Gerald Lewis Little (1883-1921) [Epsom College 1895-1901] was the son of Colonel Charles Little, I.M.S. He received his medical education at Edinburgh University. He then joined the Indian Medical Service. No further details found.


HAROLD NORMAN LITTLE (born 1883). M.A., M.B., B.Ch. (Cantab.), M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P. (Eng.).

Harold Norman Little (born 1883) [Epsom College 1897-1901. Watts Science Prize] was the son of Dr James Little, of Maryport, Cumbria, and brother of Dr Joseph Pearson Little [Epsom College 1901-1904]. He received his medical education at Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge, and St Thomas’s Hospital. He was then appointed Medical Officer of Health for Dunstable, Bedfordshire.


REGINALD BEAUMONT HEYGATE (1883-1956). M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P. (Eng.).

Reginald Beaumont Heygate (1883-1956) [Epsom College 1896-1901. head prefect. Rugby XV. Captain of Cricket XI. Hodgkin Prize] was the son of Dr F. N. Heygate, of Wisborough Green, Sussex, and brother of Harold John Heygate, who was a member of the Sussex XI [Epsom College 1896-1901]. He was awarded the Freer Lucas Scholarship to the Middlesex Hospital, and from there entered general practice at Crieff, Perthshire. Like his brother, Reginald Heygate was a member of the Sussex County Cricket XI and Hockey XI.


SURGEON-COMMANDER JAMES LESLIE BARFORD (1883-1950). R.N., M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P. (Eng.), D.P.M. (Eng.).

James Leslie Barford (1883-1950) [Epsom College 1896-1901] was the son of Dr J. G. Barford, of Easthampstead, Berkshire. He received his medical education at King’s College Hospital, and from 1906 until 1919 served in the Royal Navy, becoming the youngest Surgeon-Commander in the Service at the end of the First World War. After the war he spent several years as surgeon with the Merchant Navy, mainly with the P. and O. Line. He then developed an interest in psychiatry, and was appointed medical officer at the Royal Earlswood Institution. During the Second World War he was Medical Officer to the Surrey County Council Civil Defence Organization. In 1946 he spent nine months in the Antarctic with the first post-war whaling expedition, carrying out research into the collection and large-scale manufacture of various glandular products. On his return, his desire for adventure soon reasserted itself and he joined the Post Office Telegraph Ship ‘Alert,’ and later H.M.T.S Monarch.


CHARLES MONTAGU BURTON (1883-1925). L.R.C.P.I., L.R.C.S.I (Dublin).

Charles Montagu Burton (1883-1925) [Epsom College 1896-1901. prefect. Captain of Rugby XV. Cricket XI] was the son of Major John Burton, of the Army Veterinary Department. He received his medical education at Trinity College, Dublin. He then joined the Colonial Medical Service, and served as a Government Medical Officer and Resident Surgeon, Suddie Hospital, Guyana.


WILLIAM OCTAVIUS SANKEY (1883-1952). M.D. (Lond.), B.S., M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P. (Eng.).

William Octavius Sankey (1883-1952) [Epsom College 1894-1901. prefect. Harvey Owen Scholarship] was the son of Dr W. A. C. O. Sankey, of Baschurch, Shropshire, and brother of Philip Octavius Sankey [Epsom College 1893-1898], and Surgeon Rear-Admiral Charles Fox Octavius Sankey, C.B.E. [Epsom College 1896-1903]. He was awarded an Entrance Scholarship to St Thomas’s Hospital, and then went into general practice at Ashburton, Devon, where he was also Surgeon to the Ashburton and Buckfastleigh Hospital, Medical Officer and Public Vaccinator for the Truro district, and Regional Medical Officer for the Ministry of Health. He was previously Medical Superintendent of the Hanwell Asylum (St Bernard’s Hospital). During the First World War he served as a Surgeon Lieutenant in the Royal Navy at the R.N. Hospital, Devonport (1916-1918).


OSCAR le FEVRE MILBURN (born 1883). M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P. (Eng.).

Oscar Le Fievre Milburn (born 1883) [Epsom College 1897-1900. Rugby XV] was the son of Dr F. le F. Milburn, of Claremont Square, London. He received his medical education at University College Hospital, and then went into general practice at Biggleswade, Bedfordshire, where he was also Medical Officer and Public Vaccinator for the Biggleswade District Union. During the First World War he served as a Captain in the R.A.M.C. in Mesopotamia and France, but was taken prisoner in March, 1918. After the War he emigrated to Hout Bay, Cape Town, South Africa.


COLONEL FREDERIC MILLER NEILD (1883-1965). M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P. (Eng.), M.B., B.S. (Lond.), M.F.C.M., D.P.H., D.I.H.

Frederic Miller Neild (1883-1965) [Epsom College 1898-1902. head prefect. Rugby XV. Captain of Cricket XI] was the son of Dr Frederic Neild, of Tunbridge Wells, Kent. He received his medical training at St Thomas’s Hospital. He was Chief Instructor at the Army School of Health, and Deputy Director of Army Health for Southern Command. In 1910, he travelled to China and joined a practice in Shanghai, where he remained for over 20 years. He was Surgeon to the Chinese Maritime Customs, Consultant Physician to the China Inland Mission, and President of the Shanghai Medical Society (1923-1924).


GORDON NOEL HUMPHREYS (1883-1966). M.A. (Cantab.), M.R.C.S., L.R.C.P. (Eng.).

Gordon Noel Humphreys (1883-1966) [Epsom College 1896-1898] was the son of N. A. Humphreys, I.S.O., Assistant Registrar General of Surbiton. From Epsom College, Gordon Humphreys went up to Cambridge, where he studied science and took the M.A. in 1910. He then obtained the Diploma of the Royal Geographical Society in surveying and cartography, before joining an expedition to Mexico, where he made an ascent of Pico Mayor, the highest point of Popocatepetl. He then joined the Royal Flying Corps and, in 1914, was sent to France. For his services at that time he was mentioned in dispatches. In 1915, he was shot down and spent the rest of the war as a prisoner of war. He retired from the army with the rank of Captain, and immediately joined the Land and Survey Department of the Uganda Protectorate. In 1926, he carried out a very successful exploration of the Ruwenzori, in the course of which he climbed all the highest peaks. He followed this up with a number of valuable aerial surveys of the geography of this region for which he received the Murchison Grant of the Royal Geographical Society. In between his Ruwenzori expeditions he returned home and studied medicine at Cambridge and at St Mary’s Hospital. He qualified in 1931, and in 1934, joined the Oxford University Expedition to Ellesmere Land in the Canadian Arctic, before joining the Mount Everest Expedition led by Hugh Ruttledge in 1936. “He was immensely tough, and this, together with his great experience in the technique of travel through difficult country, made him an invaluable member of our party. Although medicine was his profession, his real calling in life was exploration; and in this he gained great distinction”. In between expeditions Gordon Humphreys was in general practice in London.


FRANCIS BRETT YOUNG (1884-1954). M.B., Ch. B., D.Litt. (Birmingham).

Francis Brett Young (1884-1954) [Epsom College 1895-1901. Rosebery Prize for English Literature] was the son of Dr T. B. Young, of Halesowen, West Midlands. He won the Sands Cox Scholarship to Birmingham University. Francis Brett Young was one of England’s greatest regional novelists. He wrote thirty novels, four collections of short stories and three volumes of poetry. His novels, My Brother Jonathan, Portrait of Clare, and The Young Physician became best sellers. Francis Brett Young’s experiences at Epsom are closely paralleled by those of Edwin Ingleby in The Young Physician and in Wistanlow (published posthumously in 1956). Writing to the Headmaster of Epsom College, Henry Franklin, in 1951, Francis Brett Young remembered his time at the College. “I left the school with a love for Latin and Greek, which I owed entirely to the inspiration of Hart-Smith. I did, indeed, know a great deal of Sophocles, Euripides and Aeschylus by heart, together with a mass of Virgil and Catullus besides having saturated myself with English poetry.” When the eminent surgeon, Jordan Lloyd, considered sending his son to Epsom, he sought Brett Young’s advice. “Is Epsom a good school?” says he. “The best in England,” I reply, “but don’t send a delicate boy there – it’s a rough place.” And so it was, by Jove, in my day.” During the First World War he served as a Major in the R.A.M.C. in East Africa and Egypt, and after a period of general practice in Brixham, Devon, he abandoned his medical career, and in 1919 removed to Capri, where he began a series of novels with a Midlands setting. In 1945 he moved again, this time to South Africa, where he settled at Montagu in the Lesser Karoo. Sir John Squire, discussing the many aspects of Francis Brett Young’s art in an article of literary criticism written many years ago, made a statement that is clearly not without importance. “There is no living English novelist worth more to his credit. He is a poet with a sense of fact, a feeling for history and an interest in character; the combination is rare. He is also a doctor and doctors know a great deal.” Francis Brett Young died on March 28th, 1954 and his ashes are interred in the north transept of Worcester Cathedral.

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