November 5, 1873|
|Died||May 20, 1945
|Alma mater||École de pharmacie de Paris|
|Known for||Tiffeneau-Demjanov rearrangement|
|Awards||Prix Jecker, of the Académie des Sciences (1911 and 1923)|
|Institutions||Faculté de Pharmacie de Paris
Faculté de Médecine de Paris
Hôpitaux de Paris
Académie des Sciences
Académie de Médecine
In 1899 he graduated from the École de pharmacie de Paris, and afterwards began work as a pharmacy intern in Paris hospitals. In 1904 he was named chief pharmacist at the Hôpital Boucicaut, and from 1927, worked in a similar capacity at the Hôtel-Dieu de Paris. From 1926 to 1944 he was a professor of pharmacology to the faculty of medicine at the Sorbonne.
Tiffeneau received his Ph.D in sciences in 1907 and his Ph.D in medicine in 1910. He was a member of the Académie Nationale de Médecine (from 1927), dean to the faculty of medicine (1937) and a member of the Académie des Sciences (from 1939). At the time of his death in 1945 he was president of the Société chimique de France.
- Le système nerveux autonome sympathique et parasympathique, 1923; (translation of John Newport Langley).
- Abrégé de pharmacologie, 1926, 7th edition 1947.
- Les Amines biologiques, 1934; (preface by Tiffeneau).
- Vade-mecum de médecine pratique, 1940.
- S. (1945). "Nekrologe". Cellular and Molecular Life Sciences. 1 (5): 125. doi:10.1007/BF02152975.
- Alex McKenzie (1945). "Prof. Marc Tiffeneau". Nature. 156 (3970): 656– 657. Bibcode:1945Natur.156..656M. doi:10.1038/156656a0.
|This article about a French chemist is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|