James Gray (zoologist)
|Born||14 October 1891
Wood Green, London, England
|Died||14 December 1975
Cambridge, Cambridgeshire, England
|Alma mater||King's College, Cambridge|
Sir James Gray, MC CBE FRS (14 Oct 1891, London - 14 Dec 1975, Cambridge, England) was a British zoologist who helped establish the field of cytology. Gray was also known for his work in animal locomotion and the development of experimental zoology. In particular, he's known for the Gray's Paradox on dolphins locomotion.
Gray was born in London and graduated from King's College, Cambridge, in 1913. After serving in World War I, he returned to King's College in 1919. Gray was elected Fellow of the Royal Society in 1931. He was Professor of Zoology, Cambridge University, from 1937 to 1954, and President of the Marine Biological Association from 1945 to 1955. Gray delivered the Croonian Lecture of 1939 to the Royal Society and received their Royal Medal in 1948. He gave the 1951 Royal Institution Christmas Lectures (How Animals Move). Gray was knighted in 1954.
- Bertram, John E A (July 2007). "How animals move: studies in the mechanics of the tetrapod skeleton". J. Exp. Biol. 210 (Pt 14): 2401–2402. doi:10.1242/jeb.000687. PMID 17601942.
- Hardy, Alister (1976). "Obituary: Sir James Gray". Journal of the Marine Biological Association of the United Kingdom 56: 523–526. doi:10.1017/S0025315400020658.
- Lauder, George V; Tytell, Eric D (April 2004). "Three Gray classics on the biomechanics of animal movement". J. Exp. Biol. 207 (Pt 10): 1597–1599. doi:10.1242/jeb.00921. PMID 15073191.
- "Obituary: James Charles Gray". N. Z. Med. J. 83 (556): 56. January 1976. PMID 766780.
Jack Cecil Drummond
|Fullerian Professor of Physiology
1944 – 1947
Edward James Salisbury