Search Results for health


Biographies

  1. Daniel da Silva (1814-1878)
    • His health was not good and he had to take periods away from teaching due to these problems.
    • He was promoted to First Lieutenant of the Navy in 1851 but in 1852 his health problems became so severe that he applied for leave to go to Madeira where he hoped he would recover.
    • From 1851 to 1859 he seems to have been unable to carry out his duties due to his poor health and on 12 July 1859 the Naval Health Board classed him "unfit for active duty." In fact da Silva published a Memoir in 1854, which he had read to the Royal Academy of Sciences of Lisbon in 1852, but the publisher added a note which [',' L M R Saraiva, Mathematics in the Memoirs of the Lisbon Academy of Sciences in the 19th century, Historia Mathematica 35 (2008), 302-326.','9]:- .
    • By 1859 there appears to have been a small improvement in his health and, on the 16 April of that year, he married Zefferina d'Aguiar (1825-1913) from the town of Funchal.
    • Once retired, da Silva's health improved a little and he taught some courses at the University of Coimbra.
    • Most of da Silva's mathematical contributions were made during the years when he was forced to give up teaching because of ill health.
    • Da Silva's health prevented him from doing any serious mathematical research in the years following 1852.
    • However, only many later, after he had retired, his health did improve a little and he again undertook research.
    • His ill health prevented him playing as large a role in the Academy as he wished but, nevertheless, the Academy proposed that he be elected a "Member of Merit" in 1858 and, at the session which took place on 20 January 1859, the honour was conferred.

  2. Benjamin Osgood Peirce (1854-1914)
    • In 1847, because his wife was suffering ill health, he moved north to Beverly, Massachusetts, north of Boston, where his son Benjamin Osgood Peirce, the subject of this biography, was born.
    • In fact he worked so hard during this period that he damaged his health and suffered for it for some months afterwards.
    • However, the extreme hard work that he undertook over many years eventually took its toll on his health and in 1900 he suffered a collapse.
    • He returned to teaching in 1902 but his health was still poor.
    • His health slowly improved and he became more active in research than ever: for example, he published 4 papers in 1903.
    • Often his friends would remonstrate with him against his risking his health by overwork, but it was impossible to get him to desist.
    • The extreme activity that Peirce began after his illness in 1900-02 continued until the spring of 1913 when again his health became so bad that he was forced to stop teaching before the end of the academic year.
    • During his visit to Britain Peirce's health gave cause for concern, he suffered a minor stroke and had heart problems.

  3. Pierre Fatou (1878-1929)
    • Pierre, the subject of this biography, might have followed the same route into the navy, which it appears his family would have liked, but his health was not sufficiently good for him to pursue this type of career.
    • One should treat this with a little caution since Fatou's health was poor and he applied for sick leave from the Observatory from 1 May 1906 to 31 August 1906.
    • He also had stomach problems so health may have been a major factor in what his superiors at the Observatory considered his poor performance.
    • However, Chazy suggests Fatou's work at the Observatory was excellent despite his health problems [','Rend.
    • Fatou's health was often precarious, and the observations put his physical resistance to a severe test; but he was very conscientious in all the tasks that were entrusted to him, in particular in the redaction of the observations, in the discussion of instrumental constants.
    • His health continued to cause him problems and he again asked for sick leave for the months of March and April in 1912.
    • Certainly his health was not good enough to see him given military duties during World War I and he continued to work at the Observatory.

  4. Kurt Gödel (1906-1978)
    • Although there is no evidence that he did have a weak heart, Kurt became convinced that he did, and concern for his health became an everyday worry for him.
    • This would make a big impact on any student, but on Godel who was very conscious of his own health, it had a major influence.
    • Despite the health problems, Godel's research was progressing well and he proved important results on the consistency of the axiom of choice with the other axioms of set theory in 1935.
    • Of course he was also convinced that he was in far too poor health to serve in the army, but if he could be mistaken for a Jew he might be mistaken for a healthy man.
    • Concerns with his health became increasingly worrying to Godel as the years went by.
    • However she herself began to suffer health problems, having two strokes and a major operation.
    • A slight person and very fastidious, Godel was generally worried about his health and did not travel or lecture widely in later years.

  5. Gotthold Eisenstein (1823-1852)
    • Eisenstein suffered all his life from bad health but at least he survived childhood which none of his five brothers and sisters succeeded in doing.
    • While he was at elementary school he had health problems but these may have had a lot to do with the schools which he attended.
    • When he was about ten years old his parents tried to find a solution to his continual health problems by sending him to Cauer Academy in Charlottenburg, a district of Berlin which was not incorporated into the city until 1920.
    • Rather than improve his health problem, it had the opposite effect and in addition to continuing physical illnesses he suffered from depression.
    • He was released on the following day but the severe treatment which he had received caused a sharp deterioration in his already delicate health.
    • Despite his health problems Eisenstein published one treatise after another on quadratic partition of prime numbers and reciprocity laws.
    • He had successfully obtained funds to allow Eisenstein to spend time in Sicily in order to recover his health, but it was too late.

  6. René Baire (1874-1932)
    • During this period he was found to be in delicate health.
    • Even before presenting his thesis Baire had suffered from poor health and, after the award of his doctorate, he was only able to contribute to mathematics for a few short spells.
    • Baire's health had never been good since he was young but from the time he was at the Lycee at Bar-le-Duc it began to deteriorate to the stage that it prevented him from working.
    • Then near the beginning of 1914 he requested leave so that he might try to recover his health.
    • Baire felt that he deserved a professorship in Paris and failing to achieve this, it was suggested, caused him depression and hence his ill health.
    • When his health was good, the quality of his lectures received rather differing opinions from his students.

  7. Jan Mikusiski (1913-1987)
    • However, his health was very fragile and he felt that he would not be physically able to become an engineer so, after beginning his studies in 1932 at the University of Poznań, he concentrated on mathematics.
    • His health did not allow him to continue even with mathematics and he took a break of about three years before his health recovered sufficiently to enable him to continue his studies.
    • He developed serious eye problems which made teaching and research almost impossible and he requested a period of sick leave in which he might recover his health.
    • During the 27 years that he spent in Katowice, Mikusiński struggled to overcome health problems [',' Jan Mikusinski: 3 April 1913-27 July 1987, Studia Math.
    • In spite of bad conditions of his health, he was a very active researcher and worked to the last days of his life.

  8. Jacques Bertillon (1851-1922)
    • His classification was adopted by the American Health Association in 1897 and then it was approved as the international standard by an International Commission in Paris in 1900.
    • To you, Monsieur, I say marry and you will do well even from a selfish standpoint; but watch carefully over your wife's health as, even from this egotistical point of view, her loss will be a terrible misfortune; for your life depends in a great measure on her own.
    • Among the many honours given to Bertillon, let us note that the Vital Statistics Section of The American Public Health Association unanimously adopted the following at its meeting in New York City on 18 November 1921:- .
    • Whereas, Dr Jacques Bertillon, though in ill health, has recently carried through successfully the arduous labours connected with the third decennial session of the Commission already referred to, .
    • Be it resolved, that the Vital Statistics Section of The American Public Health Association express to Dr Jacques Bertillon, Secretary General of the International Commission for the Revision of the International List of Causes of Sickness and Death, appreciation of his untiring efforts to procure comparable international statistics of sickness and mortality, and extend to him the good wishes of the Association for his rapid and complete recovery.

  9. Egon Pearson (1895-1980)
    • World War I began in 1914 before he was due to matriculate at Cambridge, and had Pearson's health been good he would have found himself in military service.
    • However, his health had never been good as a child and he had a heart murmur which now prevented him from enlisting.
    • Even then it took place simply because Karl Pearson's health prevented him teaching, rather than for positive reasons.
    • Pearson had a quiet disposition, but his shy and rather diffident manner hid an independent and pertinacious spirit which had enabled him to surmount both the controversies surrounding his father Karl and contemporaries like Fisher and Neyman, and some health problems, such as his delicate health when an undergraduate, a heart condition of long standing, and occasional back trouble due to his considerable height.

  10. Mikhail Yakovlevich Suslin (1894-1919)
    • It seems that Suslin's health was also causing him concern.
    • The problems were basically health problems, made considerably worse by severe food shortages.
    • The severe cold and lack of food exacerbated Suslin's health problems.
    • On 14 June 1919 he requested leave for the whole summer vacation so that he could return to his parents' home and recover his health.
    • In his resignation letter he again explains his health problems (see [',' V I Igoshin, A short biography of Mikhail Yakovlevich Suslin, Russian Math.

  11. Pierre Verhulst (1804-1849)
    • However, he had to give up this position after a while since his health was too poor to allow him to continue.
    • In fact he was plagued with bad health throughout his life but the records that exist do not allow us to come to any definite decision about the nature of his illness.
    • However in an attempt to overcome his illness he decided to travel to Italy in the hope that the warm climate would improve his health.
    • A young Belgian scholar, Mr Verhulst, had come to Rome for his health.
    • However, the bad health which he had suffered from earlier returned to make his life increasing difficult over the last years of his life.

  12. Henry Smith (1826-1883)
    • This was made harder since his health was poor (a brother and sister had both died) and he was taken to Italy after the death of his brother in 1845 instead of completing his final year at Rugby.
    • At 19 he became a student at Balliol, but while spending the summer vacation in Italy his health problems became acute when he contracted smallpox.
    • After his health recovered he returned to Oxford in 1847 and in 1849 was awarded a double first in mathematics and classics.
    • Despite health problems when he was a student, Smith mostly enjoyed excellent health until 1881 when his heath began to deteriorate, mainly due to the extremely high level of work that he continued to undertake.

  13. Ruggero Giuseppe Boscovich (1711-1787)
    • He certainly was aware, however, of his father's ill health for Nikola died when Boscovich was ten years old having been confined to bed during these ten years.
    • Boscovich's mother Pavica was a very active and able woman who continued to keep the family happy despite the health problems of her husband.
    • It was a punishing schedule and under the pressure his health broke down on several occasions.
    • Little wonder that his health became poor, but again he recovered to continue with the punishing schedule.
    • He published a five volume treatise of his contributions in 1785 but the work involved in editing and correcting this had a negative affect on his health.

  14. Frank Morley (1860-1937)
    • However ill health disrupted Morley's undergraduate course and he was forced to take an extra year because of these health problems.
    • Ill health beyond all doubt had prevented him from doing himself justice, but the disappointment was keen.
    • This was an important period for Morley since he was able to overcome his health problems and with the improvement in health came a renewed confidence in his own mathematical abilities.

  15. Pao Lu Hsu (1910-1970)
    • partly owing to fragile health he never married but apparently came close to it.
    • Hsu had poor health from 1950.
    • Concerned about his health, the authorities repeatedly suggested that he go abroad to recuperate.
    • From 1956 on his health steadily worsened.
    • By the early 1960s his health had deteriorated to such an extent that he could stand in front of the blackboard for only a few minutes before he had to sit down and rest.

  16. Nicolas Vilant (1737-1807)
    • Plagued by ill-health, he was unable to teach for much of this time, and employed a series of assistants.
    • Though Vilant's colleagues complained of his inability to perform his duties, the historian David Masson [Masson, 1911; 45] later drew attention to "a tradition of unusual mathematical excellence and ardour" dating from the time that "the nominal incumbent of the mathematical chair, Professor Vilant, finding himself disqualified by ill-health, had committed the duties ..
    • The whole up to page 129, was printed in 1777; but owing to the Author's bad health, etc it was not until 1783, that the same with the addition of the quarter sheet from page 129 to page 133 was used here as a Text Book.
    • Vilant states in his preface that he "proposes hereafter to publish a complete System of the Elements of Mathematical Analysis demonstrated", but this would have to wait until "his health will allow him to arrange properly what he hath prepared on this subject." His health did not allow this, but thirteen volumes of manuscripts on this theme, and some other subjects, are preserved in St Andrews University Library.

  17. Léon Foucault (1819-1868)
    • When Leon was young his father retired, since his health was rather poor, and the family moved from Paris to Nantes.
    • However retirement did not result in any improvement in his father's health and he died in Nantes in 1829 when Leon was nine years old.
    • It was not only Leon's father who suffered from poor health, for Leon himself was a very frail child.
    • Nothing about the boy announced that he would be illustrious some day; his health was delicate, his character mild, timid and not expansive.

  18. Christian Adolph Mayer (1839-1908)
    • As he grew older, his health was not so robust and he complained of hoarseness which he tried to cure by resting beside the lake.
    • He made a final effort to overcome his health problems, travelling with his wife and daughter to Bozen, then in Austria.
    • There, in the mountain air, his health began to improve and he wrote some letters to his colleagues which were full of confidence that he would soon be fully fit again.
    • Suddenly his health deteriorated rapidly and he died peacefully in Bozen.

  19. Adriaan van Roomen (1561-1615)
    • Partly this was because his health was poorly and partly it was because of his duties - he was dean of the medical school in 1596, in 1599 and for a third time in 1602.
    • Van Roomen was so impressed by Viete's mathematical talent that he visited France to recover his health and personally met his French rival in the summer of 1601.
    • It is clear that by this time van Roomen was sufficiently concerned about his health that, in 1613, he travelled to Leuven where he made a will.
    • Returning to Leuven later in the same month, he visited a Spa in an attempt to improve his health.

  20. Edmond Laguerre (1834-1886)
    • Edmond Laguerre had poor health as a boy and this impeded his studies.
    • His parents were forced to move him from one public school to another because of these health problems.
    • This in no way reflected his ability, rather it showed that he was badly affected by health problems.
    • He was appointed to this chair in 1883 but his health, which had always been poor, broke down completely in February 1886.

  21. William Wallace (1768-1843)
    • Wallace retired from his chair at Edinburgh in 1838 due to ill health.
    • Indeed his health had broken down in 1835 and for his last three years in the chair at Edinburgh he did not even teach.
    • After his retirement, however, his health improved markedly as he reported in a letter written in 1839 (see for example [',' A D D Craik, Calculus and analysis in early 19th-century Britain : the work of William Wallace, Historia Math.
    • His remarkable return to health did not last very long, for he died five years after he retired.

  22. Augusta Ada Byron (1815-1852)
    • Few can have done more to mould the character of their child than Lady Byron did! The young Ada, however, had long suffered some health problems and in 1829 contracted measles from which she took a long while to recover.
    • This was the high point of her achievements and for a while she basked in the admiration that she received from her friends who knew who AAL was, but already these friends were showing concern about her health.
    • By the end of the year she was taking several medicines for different health problems which troubled her.
    • By January 1852 Lovelace was wracked with pain, as the cancer which presumably had been a major cause of her health problems for some time, became more acute.

  23. Srinivasa Ramanujan (1887-1920)
    • The outbreak of World War I made obtaining special items of food harder and it was not long before Ramanujan had health problems.
    • The honours which were bestowed on Ramanujan seemed to help his health improve a little and he renewed his effors at producing mathematics.
    • By the end of November 1918 Ramanujan's health had greatly improved.
    • However his health was very poor and, despite medical treatment, he died there the following year.

  24. Pierre-Louis Moreau de Maupertuis (1698-1759)
    • It is fair to say that by this time Maupertuis had serious health problems.
    • Also he never reacted well to criticism, becoming ever more sensitive as his health declined, and we have already described the vicious personal attacks he made on his opponents in the argument about the shape of the Earth many years before.
    • Frederick tried to support the president of his Academy, but Maupertuis's failing health collapsed under the strain and he left Berlin for Paris in 1753.
    • Advised to travel to Italy for health reasons, he set out in June 1757.

  25. Francis Galton (1822-1911)
    • He wrote another interesting book aimed at giving advice to explorers The art of travel but, although he continued to travel a great deal in Europe, he made no further explorations as a result of his health which never recovered from his African experience.
    • In 1884-85 the International Health Exhibition was held and in connection with this Galton set up a laboratory to measure human statistics.
    • This laboratory continued in existence after the International Health Exhibition closed and it was the forerunner of the Biometric Laboratory run by Karl Pearson at University College, London.
    • His health began to limit the contributions he could make as he grew older [',' M Crackanthorpe, Letter to the Times, January 1911','4]:- .

  26. Bonaventura Cavalieri (1598-1647)
    • However, his health deteriorated around the time of his appointment to Bologna, and he suffered from problems with his legs which persisted throughout the rest of his life.
    • In 1636 he was suffering badly from gout and, to seek a cure, went to the health spa in Arcetri where he spent the summer.
    • His health had not improved and he was being pressed by the university authorities to work on astronomy rather than on mathematics, the topic that Cavalieri loved.
    • By 1646 his health had become so poor that he was forced to give up teaching.

  27. Jerzy Supecki (1904-1987)
    • Jerzy himself suffered poor health but had to work to support the family financially.
    • Sadly, his health had suffered during the Siberian winters and he now had a lung infection which forced him to terminate his studies of architecture.
    • After some improvement in his health, he decided to study mathematics at Warsaw University.
    • In December, seeing that his health was not good enough to give the Germans the hard labour required, they sent him back to Warsaw.

  28. Charles Babbage (1791-1871)
    • Babbage suffered ill health as a child, as he relates in [',' H P Babbage, Babbage’s calculating emgines (London, 1889).','4]:- .
    • Having suffered in health at the age of five years, and again at that of ten by violent fevers, from which I was with difficulty saved, I was sent into Devonshire and placed under the care of a clergyman (who kept a school at Alphington, near Exeter), with instructions to attend to my health; but, not to press too much knowledge upon me: a mission which he faithfully accomplished.
    • He own health gave way and he was advised to travel on the Continent.

  29. Matyá Lerch (1860-1922)
    • However, not long after he began his studies he was told that becoming a teacher was impossible since with his crippled leg he would never obtain the necessary health certificate.
    • Lerch suffered from diabetes which cased his health to progressively worsen over the years although staying at health resorts in the vacations improved things temporarily.
    • With his health already greatly weaken with diabetes, he died on the morning of 3 August.

  30. Pierre Gassendi (1592-1655)
    • Gassendi's health was rather poor by this stage in his life, being troubled by a lung complaint.
    • He accepted the Chair of Mathematics on the condition that he would be able to return to Provence when his health was too poor to remain in Paris; he was appointed with this being accepted.
    • As he had feared, Gassendi began to find that his health was making it very difficult for him to continue teaching so, as the conditions of his appointment allowed, he left for Provence in 1648.
    • He spent the following years partly in Digne and partly in Toulon; the latter he found particularly good for his health.

  31. Florence Nightingale (1820-1910)
    • Her wishes for a formal investigation were granted in May 1857 and led to the establishment of the Royal Commission on the Health of the Army.
    • Nightingale responded to the British war office's request for advice on army medical care in Canada and was also a consultant to the United States government on army health during the American Civil War.
    • This illness did not stop her, however, campaigning to improve health standards; she published 200 books, reports and pamphlets.
    • The Crimean Monument, erected in 1915 in Waterloo Place, London, was done so in honour of the contribution Florence Nightingale had made to this war and the health of the army.

  32. Carl Schoy (1877-1925)
    • However, there were food shortages, and Schoy's health problems, which had begun when he was still in Munich, continued to get worse.
    • He was forty-eight years of age and had not been in good health for some time, as his latest letter to me showed.
    • In an attempt to restore his health, Schoy and his wife went for a trip to the French Riviera in April and May 1924.
    • Schoy combined all these qualities, that is, he had gradually combined them at the cost of long studies and in spite of ill health and increasing discomfort.

  33. Felix Klein (1849-1925)
    • But unforeseen events and his always delicate health conspired against this plan.
    • his health collapsed completely, and throughout the years 1883-1884 he was plagued by depression.
    • Klein retired due to ill health in 1913.
    • However it was during this work that Klein's health collapsed as mentioned above.

  34. Karl Mollweide (1774-1825)
    • This was not the only problem faced by the new lecturer Mollweide for he was suffering severe health problems (probably caused by depression) which forced him to give up his position at Helmstedt after about a year and return to his home.
    • By this time his health improved sufficiently for him to consider accepting an offer of a professorship of mathematics and astronomy at the University of Halle.
    • He decided that his health was now good enough for him to accept the professorship and he took up the position in 1800.
    • In [',' R H Wu, The Story of Mollweide and Some Trigonometric Identities','9] Wu says that Mollweide's health problems were basically caused by depression, making him a hypochondriac, and this made him appear standoffish.

  35. Eduard Wiltheiss (1855-1900)
    • However his health deteriorated and his final research paper was Die partiellen Differentialgleichungen der Abel'schen Thetafunctionen dreier Argumente Ⓣ (1891).
    • Although he had been suffering from ill health over a period of time, it was in this final semester of 1892 that the effects of the illness became much more severe.
    • In the summer of 1892 he took premature retirement on grounds of ill health.

  36. Philipp Furtwängler (1869-1940)
    • To hear this quality of lectures from someone confined to a wheelchair who was paralysed from the neck down, would make a big impact on any student, but on Godel who was very conscious of his own health, it had an even bigger influence.
    • In January 1940 his health became even worse and everyone realised that he did not have long to live.
    • However, his health was too poor to allow him to complete the work which was intended for the Enzyklopadie der mathematischen Wissenschaften Ⓣ.

  37. Dmitry Aleksandrovich Grave (1863-1939)
    • However, his health was poor at this time and he was advised by his doctors to move to a place with a milder climate than St Petersburg, preferably in the south.
    • Now we mentioned that, when he had been in St Petersburg, Grave had been advised to move south for health reasons.
    • In fact the move to Kiev did not solve his health problems and, particularly during hard winters, he suffered serious illnesses.

  38. Alfred Kempe (1849-1922)
    • Kempe's health began to deteriorate in around 1912 and he began to wind down his extraordinarily busy life.
    • In 1919 he resigned his position as Treasurer of the Royal Society on health grounds.
    • Giving up some of his many duties seemed to give Kempe a few more years when his health did not deteriorate any further but in 1922 he developed pneumonia which led to his death.

  39. Christiaan Huygens (1629-1695)
    • From his youth Huygens' health had never been robust and in 1670 he had a serious illness which resulted in him leaving Paris for Holland.
    • However his health became even more unreliable and he became ill in 1679 and then again in 1681 when he returned to the Hague for the last time.
    • Again after his health returned he worked on a new marine clock during 1682 and, with the Dutch East India Company showing interest, he worked hard on the clocks.

  40. Kurt Mahler (1903-1988)
    • Because of these health problems he attended school for only four years leaving at Easter 1917 at the age of 13.
    • We wrote two joint papers, had many mathematical and political discussions, walked a great deal (despite his poor health, Mahler liked to walk very much) and we also played bridge.
    • As he grew older, deteriorating health made it more and more difficult for him to travel, but he remained mathematically active until the end.

  41. George Udny Yule (1871-1951)
    • He could beat the insurance companies but not his health for sadly he suffered a heart problem in 1931 which prevented him for flying and made him a partial invalid for the rest of his life.
    • As we mentioned above, Yule's health problems began in 1931 when he developed heart problems.
    • By the late 1940s, however, his health began to deteriorate again and he spent the last two and a half years of his life in nursing homes [',' M G Kendall, George Udny Yule 1871-1951, J.

  42. Hidehiko Yamabe (1923-1960)
    • The family were well off but Hidehiko's health was poor and his parents were warned by the doctor who treated him that he was unlikely to live much beyond twenty years of age.
    • Despite his health problems he loved sports at secondary school but his health prevented him from playing as much rugby as he would have liked.

  43. George Waddel Snedecor (1881-1974)
    • Because James had poor health, the family moved to an isolated log cabin home in Florida when George was one year old.
    • James regained his health and changed his profession, becoming a minister in the Presbyterian Church.
    • By 1965 Snedecor's own health was also failing and he took a heavy blow when his wife had a stroke in June 1966 falling into a coma which she never came out of; she died in September 1966.

  44. George Gibson (1858-1930)
    • This was certainly not because of any lack of ability, for he came top of almost every class he took (in fact every class except Moral Philosophy), but rather it was due to ill health which caused him to miss two sessions.
    • Because of his health problems, Gibson only took an ordinary degree rather than an honours degree.
    • He continued to hold this post until he retired due to ill health in 1927.

  45. Gregory of Saint-Vincent (1584-1667)
    • These were years of great difficulty since his health was poor but there was also severe tensions between the fervent Catholicism of Ferdinand and the Protestant nobles.
    • Sadly his health was still not robust enough to allow him to accept such an offer and he was forced to decline.
    • Despite his poor health, Saint-Vincent turned to another of the classical problems of mathematics, namely the duplication of the cube.

  46. Michael Faraday (1791-1867)
    • Times were hard particularly since Michael's father had poor health and was not able to provide much for his family.
    • The extremely high workload eventually told on Faraday's health and in 1839 he suffered a nervous breakdown.
    • He did recover his health and by 1845 he began intense research activity again.

  47. Gaspard Monge (1746-1818)
    • Slowly he became less involved in mathematical research, then from 1809 he gave up his teaching at the Ecole Polytechnique as his health began to fail.
    • Monge was dismayed at the situation and his health suddenly collapsed.
    • Slowly his health returned after Napoleon left the remains of his army and returned to Paris to assert his authority.

  48. Abraham Plessner (1900-1961)
    • However, even though he was a young man, Plessner's health was not good.
    • He did not find lecturing easy because of his health problems and standing at a blackboard was in itself quite a difficult task for him.
    • Plessner's last years were ones of financial hardship and his health, which as we explained above had never been good, became steadily worse.

  49. Richard Feynman (1918-1988)
    • The pressure of the work at Los Alamos, together with the personal stress of watching his wife's health decline, had taken its toll.
    • In early 1979 Feyman's health had deteriorated and he had surgery for stomach cancer.
    • It was a very difficult time for Feyman since throughout the investigation his health was deteriorating.

  50. Brook Taylor (1685-1731)
    • It was a position which Taylor held from 14 January of that year until 21 October 1718 when he resigned, partly for health reasons, partly due to his lack of interest in the rather demanding position.
    • These were made partly for health reasons and partly to visit the friends he had made there.
    • The surprising number of major concepts that he touched upon, initially developed, but failed to elaborate further leads one to regret that health, family concerns and sadness, or other unassessable factors, including wealth and parental dominance, restricted the mathematically productive portion of his relatively short life.

  51. Leone Burton (1936-2007)
    • Shortly after beginning the course her health failed and she had to give up.
    • Taking some time to regain her health, she then worked to allow her to save enough money to travel, the one thing she felt sure that she wanted to do.
    • Her health deteriorated when she suffered from cancer but this was greatly worsened with a severe stroke.

  52. René Descartes (1596-1650)
    • Now Rene's health was poor when he was a child.
    • It seems likely that he inherited these health problems from his mother.
    • While in the school his health was poor and, instead of rising at 5 a.m.

  53. Paolo Frisi (1728-1784)
    • The Barnabite Order wanted him to go to their house of penance but, in November 1752, Frisi managed to postpone the decision citing health reasons.
    • In the following summer his health began to deteriorate and he suffered nervous disorders.
    • Although he recovered, these health problems caused him to reduce his work load.

  54. Guido Ascoli (1887-1957)
    • Because it was necessary for him to earn money to support his family he began working in industry, working on electrical conductors, but his health was poor, so Ascoli was forced to give this up and to consider a career as a secondary school teacher.
    • Ascoli had not had to undergo military service after completing his degree since his health was not good enough.
    • The lively mathematical environment in Turin provided a powerful incentive to Ascoli to resume research in analysis and also, around 1925, his health markedly improved.

  55. Ernst Zermelo (1871-1953)
    • His health was poor but his position was helped by the award of a prize of 5000 marks for his major contributions to set theory.
    • The prize was awarded on the initiative of Hilbert and certainly it was an attempt to enable Zermelo rest and so to regain his health.
    • When his health had not improved by 1916 Zermelo resigned his chair in Zurich and moved to the Black Forest in Germany where he lived for ten years.

  56. Ottó Steinfeld (1924-1990)
    • He spent a year working in desperate conditions during which time his health deteriorated markedly - he had severe problems with his kidneys and lungs.
    • As a consequence he had health problems for the rest of his life.
    • He held this position until 1982 when, at the age of 58, he was forced to retire due to ill health.

  57. Alexander Yule Fraser (1857-1890)
    • It was not accepted, however, and the governors gave him nine months leave during which time they hoped that he would recover his health.
    • Once back in Glasgow his health rapidly deteriorated again and he resigned his post intending to take up permanent residence in South Africa.
    • A little over a year ago Mr Fraser was appointed to the headmaster-ship of Allan Glen's Institution in Glasgow, but failing health compelled him to give it up, and be resigned with the intention of going to South Africa.

  58. Karl Weierstrass (1815-1897)
    • We described above the health problems that Weierstrass suffered from 1850 onwards.
    • Although he had achieved the positions that he had dreamed of, his health gave out in December 1861 when he collapsed completely.
    • It took him about a year to recover sufficiently to lecture again and he was never to regain his health completely.

  59. Albrecht Dürer (1471-1528)
    • It was a difficult life and one in which Durer's health began to suffer.
    • In fact he would never regain full health during the rest of his life.
    • After returning to Nurnberg, Durer's health became still worse.

  60. Henry Dye (1926-1986)
    • Dye's health deteriorated after he passed fifty years of age and for quite a few years he continued to work hard for UCLA despite being in poor health.
    • He suffered a heart attack when leaving the university after completing a full day's work, so despite the years of ill health his death was very sudden and unexpected.

  61. Giuseppe Peano (1858-1932)
    • Genocchi was by this time quite old and in relatively poor health and Peano took over some of his teaching.
    • Peano received his qualification to be a university professor in December 1884 and he continued to teach further courses, some for Genocchi whose health had not recovered sufficiently to allow him to return to the University.
    • Casorati had been approached but his health was not up to the task.

  62. Carl Jacobi (1804-1851)
    • The climate in Italy did indeed help Jacobi to recover and he began to publish again, his health having prevented him working for some time before this.
    • Although his health had improved it was felt that the climate of Konigsberg was too extreme for him to return there, so a dispensation was obtained from Friedrich Wilhelm IV to allow him to transfer to Berlin.
    • He was in Berlin by June 1844 and although his health prevented him from giving frequent lecture courses, he did lecture at the University of Berlin.

  63. Ramchundra (1821-1880)
    • Ramchundra's health was not good at this stage and he retired from his position as headmaster on grounds of ill health in 1866 when 45 years of age.
    • His health deteriorated rapidly, however, and he devoted much of his time in his last years to Christian missionary work.

  64. John McCowan (1863-1900)
    • Sadly McCowan' health deteriorated, forcing him to reduce his research activities.
    • The early part of the session was marked by the sudden death of Dr McCowan, who had obtained leave of absence on account of ill-health.
    • It will be remembered that during the previous session the unexpected failure of Dr McCowan's health caused considerable inconvenience to the Departments of Mathematics and Physics.

  65. Karl Reinhardt (1895-1941)
    • At this stage Reinhardt was teaching both at secondary level and also at the University of Frankfurt, something which he struggled to do due to the poor state of his health.
    • However, Reinhardt's health had always been delicate and this prevented his continuing a successful career.
    • His wife took care of him as his health sank lower but, in the end, after suffering for a long time, he died in Berlin at the age of forty-six.

  66. Richard Dedekind (1831-1916)
    • After he retired, Dedekind continued to teach the occasional course and remained in good health in his long retirement.
    • The only spell of bad health which Dedekind had experienced was 10 years after he was appointed to the Brunswick Polytechnikum when he had a serious illness, shortly after the death of his father.
    • However he completely recovered and, as we mentioned, remained in good health.

  67. James Mercer (1883-1932)
    • He was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society in 1922 but after this time his health, which had been poor for some time, began to fail.
    • He took ill health retirement in 1926.
    • His output of original work would no doubt have been much larger had he not been continually hampered by bad health.

  68. Georg Feigl (1890-1945)
    • Due to ill health his study of mathematics and physics took longer than expected and a severe chronic stomach problem forced him to interrupt his work on several occasions.
    • He obtained a degree from Jena taking much longer than was normal because of his health problems, then in 1919 he obtained a doctorate from Jena working under Koebe.
    • Mostly due to his health problems he had been forced to decide between concentrating on research or teaching, and he had decided to concentrate on the latter.

  69. Evelyn Nelson (1943-1987)
    • In 1983 she was finally promoted to a full professorship but already her health was deteriorating.
    • When Computer Science split from the Mathematics Department to become a Department in its own right in 1984 Nelson's health was too poor to allow her to continue as head.
    • Despite deteriorating health, Nelson continued to produce outstanding mathematical papers.

  70. Axel Thue (1863-1922)
    • His health was poor and he suffered from periods of chest pains.
    • However, given his health problems, extra work was the last thing he should have been doing.
    • As his health deteriorated, the university gave him leave of absence in 1920.

  71. Oliver Byrne (1810-1880)
    • By this time both Byrne and his wife were in ill health.
    • His health continued to deteriorate and his continuing dispute with his publisher meant that he was not receiving royalties on his books.
    • He died of bronchial pneumonia but his wife, despite her health problems, survived him by seventeen years dying on 12 June 1897.

  72. Georg Cantor (1845-1918)
    • Cantor's father had poor health and the move to Germany was to find a warmer climate than the harsh winters of St Petersburg.
    • After taking leave for much of 1909 on the grounds of his ill health he carried out his university duties for 1910 and 1911.
    • However ill health and the news that his son had taken ill made Cantor return to Germany without seeing Russell.

  73. Leopold Pars (1896-1985)
    • He entered Jesus College to begin his studies in October 1915 but, after missing two terms through ill health, he waited until 1917 before he sat Part I of the Mathematical Tripos.
    • Despite his ill health, Pars continued to take part in athletic events at University and won the Mile in the inter-University sports.
    • Despite the ill health which affected him throughout his undergraduate days, he produced outstanding results.

  74. Heinz Rutishauser (1918-1970)
    • Bauer writes in [',' F L Bauer, My years with Rutishauser.','1] about Rutishauser's health problems:- .
    • However, his health was not the best.
    • He let me know that his health would not allow him to accept this honourable offer.

  75. Christian Doppler (1803-1853)
    • However his health was never very good and he was quite frail so he could not follow in the family tradition.
    • By 1844 Doppler's health, always less than good, failed under the strain.
    • His health continued to deteriorate with severe chest problems and, in November 1852, he travelled to Venice in the hope that the warmer climate would bring about some improvement.

  76. Evgenii Mikhailovich Lifshitz (1915-1985)
    • This hit Lifshitz very hard and from this time on his health began to deteriorate.
    • For most of his life Lifshitz had enjoyed excellent health.
    • Despite his health problem, he continued to travel to many countries where he lectured at leading institutions.

  77. John William Strutt (1842-1919)
    • As a boy Rayleigh suffered from poor health and his schooling at both Eton and Harrow was disrupted.
    • He had to leave both schools after a short period due to health problems.
    • It was a trip during which Rayleigh recovered his health but it was also a very profitable trip from a scientific point of view.

  78. Adolf Hurwitz (1859-1919)
    • Hurwitz remained at Zurich for the rest of his life, unfortunately continually suffering from ill health.
    • His health problems had begun when he contracted typhoid in Munich when he was a student there.
    • Migraine was not the extent of Hurwitz's health problems which became increasingly severe.

  79. Stephano degli Angeli (1623-1697)
    • His health, however, was poor and he was given medical advice to transfer to Bologna, which is about 50 km south west, in 1645.
    • It was a good move in terms of Angeli's health, and also a good move for mathematics since in Bologna he came under the influence of Cavalieri.
    • After leaving Bologna, Angeli continued his contacts with Cavalieri by correspondence, and was entrusted to publish Cavalieri's final work, Exercitationes geometricae sex Ⓣ, since by 1647 Cavalieri's health had deteriorated to such an extent that he was unable to carry out the work himself.

  80. Edward Ross (1881-1947)
    • Ross continued working in Madras until 1932 when he was forced to retire due to ill health.
    • He then returned to Edinburgh, living at 41 Liberton Brae, where he was looked after by his sisters for the final 15 years of his life during which time his health continued to deteriorate.

  81. Bernt Holmboe (1795-1850)
    • Bernt's mother Cathrine was gentle and loving but suffered from poor health and later in life was often confined to bed.
    • It is also interesting to note that Holmboe was fully aware of Abel's health problems at this time.

  82. Guido Fubini (1879-1943)
    • They emigrated to the United States immediately, although Fubini himself was in rather poor health by this time.
    • Still, despite his health problem, he was able to teach for a few years in New York but, 5 years after emigrating he died of heart problems.

  83. Hermann Schubert (1848-1911)
    • In 1887 he was promoted to professor at the Johanneum and he continued to teach at the school but, in 1905, his health began to deteriorate and he started to suffer from circulatory disorders.
    • With his health slowly deteriorating, he retired in 1908 at the age of 60.

  84. Dunham Jackson (1888-1946)
    • We should note that Jackson produced this remarkable thesis despite having health problems.
    • Despite these severe health problems he continued to supervise doctoral students and to write research papers.

  85. Gaspard-Gustave de Coriolis (1792-1843)
    • After his father died Coriolis had to support the family and, with his health already poor, he decided to accept a post in the Ecole Polytechnique in 1816 tutoring analysis.
    • He did this task extremely well but his poor health which had afflicted him since he was a young man became much worse in the spring of 1843 and a died a few months later.

  86. Nikolai Sergeevitch Krylov (1917-1947)
    • The exceptionally bitter winter of 1941-42, when temperatures fell to -40° C, was one of extreme hardship for Krylov but he was evacuated and was able to recover his health in time to defend his doctoral thesis in Kazan (where Leningrad University had moved because of the war) in the summer of 1942.
    • By the end of 1946 his health had begun to deteriorate and after months of severe illness he died in June of the following year.

  87. Charles Niven (1845-1923)
    • He went on to study medicine and became medical officer of health for Manchester.
    • The pall-bearers were:- Mr Charles D Niven (son), Dr James Niven, late Medical Officer of Health, Manchester (brother); Colonel D B D Stewart; Banchory House; and Dr George L Stewart, Ipswich (brothers-in-law); Professors Harrower and Reid, Aberdeen University; Dr Fyvie and Dr Geddes, of the Natural Philosophy Department, Marischal College.

  88. Gabriel Cramer (1704-1752)
    • friendly, good-humoured, pleasant in voice and appearance, and possessed of good memory, judgement and health.
    • Always of good health, this overwork coupled with a fall from his carriage, brought on a sudden decline.

  89. André Lichnerowicz (1915-1998)
    • We have painted a picture of a rather idyllic childhood, but Andre had very poor health which made life very difficult for him.
    • I had very bad health, but this had its good side too.

  90. William Herschel (1738-1822)
    • Although Isaac was a musician nevertheless he had to endure the difficult conditions of battle which seriously affected his health.
    • From that time on his health was poor and he could not do as much in the way of observing as he had been doing for many years.

  91. Ernst Specker (1920-2011)
    • Ernst was happy at this school but his health broke down when he contracted tuberculosis after beginning secondary school.
    • However in 1948-49 he underwent surgery and his health improved dramatically.

  92. Murray Macbeath (1923-2014)
    • He continued to be in excellent health and was on top form both physically and mentally when I spoke to him at the British Mathematical Colloquium held at the University of Birmingham in 2003 [',' C Thomas, Obituary: Professor Murray Macbeath.
    • Although he recovered from the strokes, his health continued to deteriorate.

  93. Ralph Fowler (1889-1944)
    • In 1936 he was awarded one of the Royal Medals and was appointed as Director of the National Physical Laboratory in 1938, though he was unable to take up the post due to ill health.
    • In 1939 when war broke out, he immediately resumed his work with the Ordnance Board, despite his health, and was eventually chosen to become a scientific liaison to Canada and later the United States, two countries which he had formerly been familiar through visits to Toronto and visiting professorships at Princeton and the University of Wisconsin.

  94. Farkas Bolyai (1775-1856)
    • Life was not easy at home too, for Bolyai's wife was a difficult person to live with and became increasingly difficult over the years as her health steadily deteriorated.
    • Detest it as lewd intercourse, it can deprive you of all your leisure, your health, your rest, and the whole happiness of your life.

  95. Torsten Carleman (1892-1949)
    • Towards the end of the 1940's, when his health began to deteriorate he sometimes remarked to his students that (see [',' L Garding, Mathematics and mathematicians : mathematics in Sweden before 1950 (Providence, R.I., 1997).
    • During his last years Carleman suffered from bad health.

  96. Georgios Remoundos (1878-1928)
    • Remoundos suffered poor health caused, in particular, by diabetes mellitus and hypertension.
    • Because of his other health problems, this caused him to lose the sight of that eye.

  97. Eustachio Manfredi (1674-1739)
    • His last work was, however, undertaken despite his deteriorating health.
    • He began to have problems with his health in 1731 but continued working, mainly attempting to complete work which he had already started.

  98. Dugald Stewart (1753-1823)
    • Stewart returned to Edinburgh in 1772 and by that time his father's health was deteriorating so Dugald Stewart assisted his father with teaching mathematics.
    • After the death of George, Stewart was greatly affected and his health began to deteriorate.

  99. William Berwick (1888-1944)
    • Ill health prevented him from undertaking more extensive work and in fact he only published five papers after his appointment to Bangor.
    • It was not long, however, before his health began to deteriorate, and at the height of his powers he fell victim to a long and progressive illness, which he bore with great fortitude and patience.

  100. Marceli Stark (1908-1974)
    • Over the last few years of his life he battled against health problems, particularly a painful heart disease.
    • Despite these years of ill health, his final death was sudden and unexpected.

  101. Johann Radon (1887-1956)
    • He did miss the seventh grade at school due to bad health and, in addition to asthma beginning to trouble him at that time, he also had to undergo surgery.
    • His son Hermann was diagnosed as having an incurable disease and, despite strenuous attempts to have him regain his health in Switzerland, he slowly deteriorated.

  102. James Clerk Maxwell (1831-1879)
    • During the last term in May 1879 Maxwell's health evidently began to fail, but he continued to give his lectures up to the end of the term.
    • His health continued to deteriorate and he suffered much pain although remained remarkably cheerful.

  103. John Flamsteed (1646-1719)
    • However life did not go smoothly for Flamsteed who, at the age of 14, developed severe health problems.
    • Flamsteed's father always maintained that it was because of his son's ill health that he opposed his studying but Flamsteed, in his correspondence in later life, suggested that his father may have had other motives.

  104. Blaise Pascal (1623-1662)
    • However, despite his health problems, he worked intensely on scientific and mathematical questions until October 1654.
    • He had always been in delicate health, suffering even in his youth from migraine ..

  105. Jules Drach (1871-1949)
    • It is all the more impressive that Drach managed to do such good work despite poor health which affected him for many years.
    • The importance of his contributions were recognised when he was elected to the Academy of Sciences on 10 June 1929 but because of his health problems he could spend little time in Paris and spent most of the year in the warm south of France.

  106. William Emerson (1701-1782)
    • Emerson was a strong healthy man for much of his life although he did nothing for his health with much drinking and enjoying his favourite hobby of spending hours fishing in water up to his waist.
    • By 1776, however, his health had begun to deteriorate.

  107. Giovanni Battista Riccioli (1598-1671)
    • His health was not good and we have already indicated how he was glad to have Grimaldi do the more demanding physical work.
    • Even in 1639 his health was described as weak and, ten years later, he was said to be frail.

  108. Heinrich Hertz (1857-1894)
    • Even before moving to Bonn, Hertz suffered the first signs of his serious health problems.
    • He was given hay fever treatment and went to health clinics to try to find a cure.

  109. Philippe de la Hire (1640-1718)
    • His health had been poor as he grew up so, three years after his father's death, he made plans to visit Italy.
    • There were two reasons for the visit: he hoped that a stay in Italy would see his health improve, and also his father had given him a love of Italian art despite Laurent never having himself been to Italy.

  110. Germinal Dandelin (1794-1847)
    • In order to recover his health, he spent several months living with his parents but returned to the Ecole Polytechnique in October 1814.
    • However, Dandelin's health rapidly deteriorated and he suffered a painful end to his life at the age of only fifty-two.

  111. Joram Lindenstrauss (1936-2012)
    • Lindenstrauss retired in 2005, having had poor health for some time, and after several years of deteriorating health he died in April 2012.

  112. Carl Borchardt (1817-1880)
    • Jacobi was in poor health and it was agreed that he could spend a year in Italy convalescing.
    • He succeeded Crelle as editor of Crelle's Journal in 1856, a task he undertook until 1880 despite not being in very good health.

  113. Paul Ehrenfest (1880-1933)
    • As a child Paul's health was poor.
    • Paul's father was also in poor health, suffering from stomach ulcers.

  114. William Rankine (1820-1872)
    • William did not enjoy good health as a child and could only attend school for short periods.
    • Rankine's health deteriorated rapidly during the final six months of his life.

  115. Joseph Liouville (1809-1882)
    • However his health suffered when he had to undertake engineering projects and he spent some time at his home in Toul recovering.
    • Although Liouville's mathematical output had been greatly reduced while he was involved with politics, it picked up again in the 1850s despite health problems.

  116. Thierry Aubin (1942-2009)
    • Thierry Aubin soon experienced his first serious health problems.
    • He declined, his health would not allow him to participate.

  117. Leo Moser (1921-1970)
    • Sadly, however, he suffered from a serious heart condition which meant that his life was plagued by poor health.
    • However, few around him were aware of his poor health.

  118. Alec Aitken (1895-1967)
    • various circumstances of anxiety, or duty, or bad health ..
    • These memories must have contributed, or perhaps were the entire cause, of the recurrent ill health he suffered.

  119. Aleksandr Mikhailovich Lyapunov (1857-1918)
    • He taught at the university but in the spring of 1918 his wife's health began to deteriorate rapidly.
    • Natalia Rafailovna suffered from a form of tuberculosis and Lyapunov was greatly disturbed to watch her health fail.

  120. Arthur Lee Dixon (1867-1955)
    • However Dixon experienced problems due to his wife's health:- .
    • The climate of Oxford proved disastrous to Mrs Dixon's health and she was compelled to spend much of her married life outside Oxford, in Pau and elsewhere.

  121. John Herschel (1792-1871)
    • He seems to have decided during this holiday to turn to astronomy, almost certainly influenced by the fact that at 78 years of age his father's health was failing and there was nobody else to continue his father's work.
    • His health had suffered through the stresses of the post and it must have come as a great relief to him to be free of the problems.

  122. Charles-Julien Brianchon (1783-1864)
    • Brianchon remained with Napoleon's troops through the next few years but, despite a fine military career, the hard army life affected his health.
    • In 1813, with all the fighting over, he applied to leave active service because of ill health and to take up a teaching position.

  123. Georg Joachim Rheticus (1514-1574)
    • Rheticus continued on his travels until, at Lindau, a city in Bavaria on an island in Lake Constance his health broke down and he had severe mental problems during the first half of 1547.
    • His health recovered sufficiently to allow him to teach mathematics at Constance for three months in late 1547 then he studied medicine in Zurich before he returned to Leipzig in February 1548.

  124. Roger Apéry (1916-1994)
    • Since he was suffering from pleurisy, Apery was sent back to France for health reasons on 11 June 1941.
    • He eventually succumbed to Parkinson's disease in 1994 after years of ill health.

  125. Mollie Orshansky (1915-2006)
    • There she worked on topics that meant a lot to her given the poverty of her own childhood, namely biometric studies of child health, growth, and nutrition.
    • In 1942 she was employed as a statistician in the New York City Department of Health where she worked on devising an important survey into pneumonia, collecting data both on its incidence and treatment.

  126. Axel Harnack (1851-1888)
    • However, his health deteriorated from around 1883.
    • He went to Davos in Switzerland in an attempt to regain his health and indeed there was an improvement which allowed him to resume his teaching duties in Dresden at Easter 1885.

  127. Nicholas Kryffs (1401-1464)
    • Nicholas was imprisoned by Sigmund in 1460 and suffered ill-treatment from which his health never completely recovered.
    • However, Nicholas's poor health deteriorated on the journey and he died in Todi in the presence of his friend Paolo dal Pozzo Toscanelli.

  128. Mary Warner (1932-1998)
    • Both her son Jonathan and her daughter Sian had mental health problems and both took their own lives during the 1990s.
    • Warner's own health had deteriorated and she retired a year early in 1996 but remained active in supervising Ph.D.

  129. Anne Cobbe (1920-1971)
    • The strain of this war work combined with the shock of her brother's death brought on a temporary breakdown in health.
    • From 1969 on her health deteriorated rapidly and, feeling that she was no longer able to carry out her tutoring duties to her own high standards, she resigned both her fellowship and her position as a tutor in April 1971.

  130. Gerhard Gentzen (1909-1945)
    • In 1933 Gentzen was awarded his doctorate by Gottingen but the intense study in different environments had taken its toll so he was forced at this stage to return home to rest and recover his health.
    • His health was now too poor to allow him to continue with his military service and he returned to Gottingen.

  131. Bernhard Riemann (1826-1866)
    • He had never had good health all his life and in fact his serious heath problems probably go back much further than this cold he caught.
    • He returned to Gottingen in June 1863 but his health soon deteriorated and once again he returned to Italy.

  132. Gustav Kirchhoff (1824-1887)
    • However as his health began to fail he realised that the experimental side of the subject, one which he greatly enjoyed, was becoming increasingly difficult.
    • Therefore, in 1875 when he was offered the chair of mathematical physics at Berlin, he accepted since it allowed him to continue to make a strong contribution to teaching and theoretical research without the problems that his poor health was giving him in carrying out experiments.

  133. Paul Stäckel (1862-1919)
    • Towards the end of the war, Stackel's health deteriorated following an operation.
    • After several months of treatment, his health improved for a short time, however his condition worsened again in the summer of 1919.

  134. Otto Yulyevich Schmidt (1891-1956)
    • Despite his numerous tasks and his health problems he was still able to produce mathematical papers of considerable importance.
    • By the time that Schmidt proposed his theory of the origin of the solar system his health had begun to seriously deteriorate.

  135. John Wilson (1741-1793)
    • Many considered that his health had suffered through overwork.
    • He held this position until 28 January 1793 but, shortly after this, his health deteriorated badly and he decided to make a visit to Lisbon in an attempt to recover.

  136. Ludwig Prandtl (1875-1953)
    • In May 1952 he spent three weeks at the health resort at Bad Gastein but felt it did him more harm than good.
    • In August he suffered another stroke and after a period with some improvement, his health began to deteriorate quite steadily.

  137. Hubert Linfoot (1905-1982)
    • Linfoot was determined to serve his country and make a significant contribution to the war effort despite knowing that his poor physical health would mean that he would fail a medical for military service.
    • Linfoot's health was never robust.

  138. Guido Grandi (1671-1742)
    • However, by this time he was suffering from severe health problems.
    • In May 1742 his physical health also became a serious issue and on 26 June he collapsed in the church attached to the monastery in which he lived.

  139. Charles Shirra Dougall (1868-1930)
    • Dougall's appointment as Rector of Dollar Institution, followed George Thom's retirement due to ill health.
    • Dougall resigned through ill health in 1922, and died in Stirling in 1930.

  140. Marin Mersenne (1588-1648)
    • It was notably one of most resourceful centres of research at that time, meeting weekly at members' houses and later in Mersenne's cell due to his weakened health.
    • Mersenne fell ill after his visit to see Descartes in July 1648 and, unfortunately, his health never improved.

  141. James Gregory (1638-1675)
    • Gregory's health was poor in his youth.
    • Once he had shaken off this problem his health was good, however, and he wrote some years later that the quartan fever (see for example [',' H W Turnbull, James Gregory (1638-1675), in The James Gregory Tercentenary Memorial Volume (London, 1939), 5-11.','20]):- .

  142. Frederick Mosteller (1916-2006)
    • Mosteller did much to assess the effectiveness of treatments and contributed greatly to substantive understandings of what works to improve health.
    • He then served as Chairman of the Department of Health Policy and Management from 1981 to 1987.

  143. Niels Abel (1802-1829)
    • He published some articles, mainly on the results he had already written for Crelle's Journal, then with no money left and his health in a very poor state, he returned to Berlin at the end of 1826.
    • Abel continued to pour out high quality mathematics as his health continued to deteriorate.

  144. Leopold Kronecker (1823-1891)
    • Jacobi had health problems which caused him to leave Konigsberg, where he held a chair, and return to Berlin.
    • Eisenstein, whose health was also poor, lectured in Berlin around this time and Kronecker came to know both men well.

  145. Emanuel Lasker (1868-1941)
    • His brother Berthold nursed him back to health but it was a slow process and he was still recovering in 1895 when he took third place in famous Hastings Tournament in England described as:- .
    • After fourteen games Lasker retired because of ill health and his reign of 27 years as World Chess Champion was over.

  146. Ian Sneddon (1919-2000)
    • Naismith was recruited into the army at the start of World War I, but suffered gassing in the trenches which ruined his health.
    • There Naismith worked, as best he could given his poor health, as a plasterer and slater.

  147. Charles S Peirce (1839-1914)
    • During this difficult period in his life his wife was suffering from poor health.
    • Despite these health problems, which coincided with Peirce's difficulties with the U.S.

  148. Gustav Roch (1839-1866)
    • However Roch's health was failing and on 13 October he was granted leave for the winter semester of 1866-67 to allow him to regain his health.

  149. Wilhelm Killing (1847-1923)
    • As a child Wilhelm's health was not good and he was described as:- .
    • Moving on to spend August in Heidelberg, Killing did little further mathematics that year since he became concerned for the health of one of his daughters after his return to Braunsberg.

  150. Finlay Freundlich (1885-1964)
    • He entered the Technische Hochschule of Charlottenburg and began a course of study in naval architecture but he had a health problem which forced him to take a break in his studies.
    • The health problem was a heart condition and, when he had recovered, Freundlich decided not to continue his course on naval architecture but rather to enter the University of Gottingen to study mathematics, physics and astronomy.

  151. Vivienne Malone-Mayes (1932-1995)
    • She was a member of the Texas State Advisory Council for Construction of Community Mental Health Centers.
    • After a few years of ill health caused by a chronic inflammatory disease which forced her to retire in 1994, Malone-Mayes suffered a heart attack E Falconer and L Lorch give this tribute to Malone-Mayes in [',' E Falconer and L Lorch, Biography Vivienne Malone-Mayes in Memoriam, Association for Women in Mathematics Newsletter 25 (6) (1995).','3]:- .

  152. George Green (1793-1841)
    • By May 1840 he had returned to Nottingham suffering from ill health.
    • Green clearly felt that his illness was very serious and in July 1840 he wrote a will in which he states that his health was poor but no details of the illness are given.

  153. Nikolai Ivanovich Lobachevsky (1792-1856)
    • He even found time to give lectures on physics to the general public during the years 1838 to 1840 but the heavy work-load was to eventually take its toll on his health.
    • After Lobachevsky retired in 1846 (essentially dismissed by the University of Kazan), his health rapidly deteriorated.

  154. Hans Samelson (1916-2005)
    • The Samelson family were Jewish but Siegfried, who was professor of pediatrics and director of the school health system in Strassburg, married Irmgard Engel who was also a paediatrician.
    • The Samelson family were expelled from Strasbourg by the new French authorities and, after a brief stay in the Black Forest, they returned to Siegfried's hometown of Breslau, where Siegfried became a professor of paediatrics and director of school health system.

  155. George Peacock (1791-1858)
    • He was a prolocutor of the lower house of the convocation of Canterbury from 1841 to 1847 and from 1852 until 1857, when failing health prompted his resignation.
    • It was about the time of his marriage that his health began to deteriorate.

  156. William Whewell (1794-1866)
    • His own health had been poor but a month after starting his studies at Cambridge he wrote to his father:- .
    • I have enjoyed very good health since I left Lancaster.

  157. Edmund Hlawka (1916-2009)
    • This connection to his place of work, which he had to give up for health reasons only during the last four years of his life, also helped him cope with the death of his wife Rosa in 1991, a student colleague he had married in 1944 and whom had taken on many of the practical burdens of life.
    • He was rather thin, looked frail, and we worried about his health.

  158. Joel E Hendricks (1818-1893)
    • Hendricks continued to edit The Analyst for ten years but, due to declining health, he ended publication with the final part of Volume 10 in November 1883.
    • Dr Hendricks had been in failing, health for some time, but was not considered dangerously ill, until a few hours before his death.

  159. Jean Delsarte (1903-1968)
    • In fact Delsarte had originally intended to spend four years in Japan but cut short his visit, partly due to health problems, in particular his eyesight was rapidly deteriorating.
    • Despite his health problems, Delsarte taught the mechanics course in 1967-68.

  160. Albert Nijenhuis (1926-2015)
    • Around 2013 his health began to deteriorate and he died following several months of failing health.

  161. Vijay Patodi (1945-1976)
    • He was promoted to full professor in 1976 but by this time his health was very poor.
    • He had in fact had to overcome health problems for most of his career, making his achievements the more remarkable.

  162. Alice Bache Gould (1868-1953)
    • but her progress was hampered by ill health.
    • Goluld's fellowship at Chicago ended in 1897 but she continued working on her thesis at Chicago, still suffering from spells of poor health.

  163. Konstantin Alekseevich Andreev (1848-1921)
    • But financial problems were not all that troubled the family for Konstantin Alekseevich had very poor health as a child.
    • He travelled abroad in 1913 to have an operation on his throat and following this he was able to return to his teaching at Moscow until 1917 when again ill health forced him to give up.

  164. Hermann von Helmholtz (1821-1894)
    • Franz Neumann, the professor of physics in Konigsberg was involved in disputes concerning priority with Helmholtz and the cold weather in Konigsberg had a bad effect on his wife's delicate health.
    • His father died in 1858, then at the end of 1859 his wife, whose health had never been good, died.

  165. James Clunie (1926-2013)
    • As a child he suffered from an attack of polio which affected his health for the rest of his life.
    • Because his health problems made lecturing so difficult, he took the opportunity to retire from his chair at Imperial College but he had no intention of giving up mathematical research.

  166. Zoltán Balogh (1953-2002)
    • Balogh was aware that this disease was due to his father's genetic makeup and so he was likely to inherit similar health problems.
    • Balogh had always known that his health might let him down again and indeed it did in the summer of 1999.

  167. Bill Boone (1920-1983)
    • Don Collins recounts Boone's health problems in [',' D J Collins, Obituary William Werner Boone, Bull.
    • However, he recovered well and enjoyed good health throughout the 1970s.

  168. Robert Murphy (1806-1843)
    • By this time his health was deteriorating and he had symptoms of lung disease.
    • Today Murphy is little known but, had he been more able to organise his life, his health may have been better and he may have had the time to produce results of lasting importance of which his genius showed him to be capable.

  169. François Arago (1786-1853)
    • Arago requested that the Academy of Sciences replace him as Secretary, not because of the problems with Napoleon III, but rather because he felt that his health was failing, in particular his eyesight was by now very weak, and he could not properly carry out his duties.
    • On 22 August 1853 Arago attended the Academy of Sciences for the final time then, despite his health problems, he set out on the difficult journey to his family in the Roussillon region.

  170. Mary Somerville (1780-1872)
    • Mary became so engrossed in mathematics that her parents worried that her health would suffer because of the long hours of study that she put in, usually during the night.
    • In 1838 William Somerville's health deteriorated and the family went to Italy.

  171. Henry Fox Talbot (1800-1877)
    • He went through a period of bad health towards the latter years of the 1840s but his health improved again in the next decade and he was able to undertake research with much the same vigour as he had in the 1830s.

  172. Daniel O'Connell (1896-1982)
    • His health was poor, however, having a worrying lung condition, so he was advised by his doctors to move away from Britain to a warmer climate, especially in the winter.
    • O'Connell's health was still rather poor so his superiors at the Society of Jesus decided that they would have him return to Australia rather than assign him to a position in the British Isles.

  173. George Berkeley (1685-1753)
    • poor philosopher Berkeley has now 'the idea of health', which was very hard to produce in him; for he had 'an idea' of a strange fever on him so strong, that it was very hard to destroy it by introducing a contrary one.
    • By the late 1740s Berkeley's health was deteriorating.

  174. Horst Tietz (1921-2012)
    • Tietz suffered serious health problems, particularly with his stomach and kidneys, which resulted from his time in the concentration camp.
    • It was the care that he received from his wife Lotti that helped him recover his health during these years.

  175. Platon Sergeevich Poretsky (1846-1907)
    • However, the award of the doctorate was not made until Poretsky, because of ill health, filed his resignation on 4 March 1889.
    • Although he retired from his teaching role at Kazan in 1889 due to ill health, this did not mean that he stopped his research.

  176. Frank Adams (1930-1989)
    • His health continued to cause him problems with another psychiatric illness in 1986.
    • Perhaps his health contributed to his death since he decided to go to London, despite feeling unwell, to a celebration for the retirement of a friend.

  177. Andrei Andreyevich Markov (1856-1922)
    • In his early years Markov was in poor health and up to the age of ten he could only walk with the assistance of crutches.
    • He returned to St Petersburg but his health was now deteriorating and he had an eye operation.

  178. James Hutton (1726-1797)
    • This treatise The theory of the earth appeared in 1795 but sadly it was not nearly such a good book as it might have been since Hutton wrote it during a time of deteriorating health.
    • One also has to add that, even before the severe health problems, Hutton always seemed much more successful in convincing his fellow scientists when he spoke to them than when he wrote.

  179. John Brinkley (1766-1835)
    • By 1833 Brinkley's health was causing him concern.
    • I am returning to Ireland much improved, thank God, in my health and trust I shall be well able to meet all the unpleasant things that are likely to occur there.

  180. Jean-Victor Poncelet (1788-1867)
    • However his health was poor and he missed most of his third year of study.
    • He graduated from the Ecole Polytechnique in 1810 at the age of 22, older than was usual due to taking an extra year because of his health problems, and decided on a military career.

  181. Harry Carver (1890-1977)
    • His health, however, began to deteriorate and when he reached the age of 75 he gave up flying and when he reached the age of 80 he gave up driving cars.
    • By 1976 he had reached the age of 85 and, now in quite poor health, he returned to Ann Arbor to be close to his two daughters.

  182. Mstislav Vsevolodovich Keldysh (1911-1978)
    • It was for health reasons that Keldysh stepped down as president of the Academy in 1975.
    • There are suggestions that his health deteriorated, partly because of overwork, partly because of the strain caused by the difficulties that a patriotic Russian was put under defending scientific ideals when science was being used as the main tool in a political struggle.

  183. Tom Cowling (1906-1990)
    • However he did suffer health problems long before he retired [',' L Mestel, Thomas George Cowling (17 June 1906-16 June 1990) Elected F.R.S.
    • During his time at Leeds the heavy load on a conscientious university professor with both departmental responsibilities and a commitment to scholarship took its toll; a series of health problems - a duodenal ulcer operation in 1954, a slipped disk in 1957 and a mild heart attack in 1960 - caused a slowing down of his activities well before his retirement.

  184. William Clifford (1845-1879)
    • However, there was a down-side here for he also appears to have inherited poor physical health from his mother who died in 1854 at the age of 35.
    • A period spent in Mediterranean countries did little for his health and after a couple of months back in England in late 1878 he left for Madeira.

  185. Irmgard Flügge-Lotz (1903-1974)
    • Several years later, when Osark returned to Hanover he was in poor health and so Irmgard continued to work to bring in extra money for the family.
    • As she grew older her health deteriorated and she suffered increasingly severe pain from arthritis that spread over her body.

  186. Wilhelm Bessel (1784-1846)
    • From 1840 on, Bessel's health deteriorated.
    • His meeting with important English scientists, including Herschel, impressed him deeply and stimulated him to finish and publish, despite his weakened health, a series of works.

  187. Hans Zassenhaus (1912-1991)
    • The second problem for the Zassenhaus family was the deterioration in Julius Zassenhaus's health.
    • Julius had contracted influenza in the epidemic of 1918 and, although he had recovered, this had undermined his health.

  188. Frantisek Wolf (1904-1989)
    • He suffered an accident in his garden, having a fall which badly affected his health.
    • From that time on his health declined leading eventually to his death.

  189. Augustin-Louis Cauchy (1789-1857)
    • I do not get tired of working, on the contrary, it invigorates me and I am in perfect health..
    • However he was supposed to return to Cherbourg in February 1813 when he had recovered his health and this did not fit with his mathematical ambitions.

  190. Daniel Rudolph (1949-2010)
    • His health began to deteriorate and motor neurone disease was diagnosed.
    • Michael Boyle writes in [',' Daniel Jay Rudolph 1949 - 2010, Mathematics, College of Natural Sciences, Colorado State University, Memorial Page.','4] about Rudolph's incredible courage and optimism in the face of his deteriorating health:- .

  191. Percy Daniell (1889-1946)
    • Even before the outbreak of World War II in 1939, Daniell's health had shown signs of problems yet he was determined to play a full role in the war effort and, of course, he had talents which were highly valuable.
    • The part that Daniell played during and after the war in research organised under the Ministry of Supply was significant and effective; and it is remarkable that, in spite of the deterioration of his health, he should have been so actively engaged in this work even up to the time of his death.

  192. Mario Pieri (1860-1913)
    • In 1907 his health had begun to fail and he was unable to teach for three months.
    • However, around this time his health began to fail and cancer was diagnosed.

  193. Arthur Coble (1878-1966)
    • By the time he retired in 1947 his health was already deteriorating due to Parkinson's disease.
    • However he accepted a one year post at Haverford College but after teaching for one semester he found his increasing health problems too much to continue and he resigned.

  194. Johannes Robert Rydberg (1854-1919)
    • He was 54 years old, but sadly his health soon began to deteriorate.
    • His health continued to deteriorate and he became seriously ill in 1914.

  195. Georgy Voronoy (1868-1908)
    • His health deteriorated due to gallstones.
    • I am making great progress with the question under study [indefinite quadratic forms]; however, at the same time my health is becoming worse and worse.

  196. Jules Bienaymé (1796-1878)
    • that his everyday work and the state of his health do not permit him to complete the preparation of his writings for publication, and that he works seriously on applications which are of interest to both of them.
    • His ill-health, especially his trembling hands, were to plague him to the end of his life.

  197. Robert Hooke (1635-1703)
    • Robert, like many children of his day, had poor health and was not expected to reach adulthood.
    • His father was from a family in which it was expected that all the boys joined the Church (John Hooke's three brothers were all ministers) so had Robert enjoyed good health as a child there is no doubt that he would have followed the family tradition.

  198. Charles Augustin Coulomb (1736-1806)
    • As far as Coulomb's health was concerned these were difficult years and the illnesses which he suffered while on Martinique left him in poor health for the rest of his life.

  199. Hermann Grassmann (1809-1877)
    • He did return to mathematics in the last couple of years of his life and, despite failing health, prepared another edition of the 1844 Ausdehnungslehre for publication.
    • Grassmann died of heart problems after a period of slowly failing health.

  200. Lev Arkad'evich Kaluznin (1914-1990)
    • In 1984, due to deteriorating health, Lev Arkad'evich relinquished his teaching duties, and in 1985 his position within the faculty was changed to that of a 'senior researcher'.
    • As time passed Kaluznin's health deteriorated, and his death came as the result of severe burns caused by an accident.

  201. Andrei Andreevich Bolibrukh (1950-2003)
    • Sadly, however, his health deteriorated and he was diagnosed with cancer.
    • He underwent treatment in hospital over many months but when his health appeared to improve somewhat he left hospital and attended a conference to celebrate the 100th anniversary of the birth Andrei Nikolaevich Kolmogorov [',' D V Anosov and V P Leksin, Andrei Andreevich Bolibrukh in life and science, Russian Math.

  202. István Hatvani (1718-1786)
    • Istvan Hatvani's health was poor as a child.
    • In fact Hatvani used his medical skills not only in such investigations, but also in caring for the health of the students at the College of Debrecen.

  203. Roger Bacon (1214-1292)
    • He was so fully occupied with his studies that those around him marvelled that his health stood up to the long hours he spent.
    • Some historians suggest that the move was largely due to ill health, perhaps caused by over-work.

  204. Ruth Gentry (1862-1917)
    • It seems that she had left Vassar College because her health was deteriorating and almost certainly she left Miss Gleim's Private School because her health no longer allowed her to perform her job satisfactorily.

  205. Ludwig Boltzmann (1844-1906)
    • In 1901 Mach retired from Vienna due to ill health, and because of this Boltzmann's reason for moving from Vienna had gone.
    • Depressed and in bad health, Boltzmann committed suicide just before experiment verified his work.

  206. Julia Bowman Robinson (1919-1985)
    • By the time she had fully regained her health, Julia had missed two years schooling.
    • Although she kept working on mathematics, Robinson suffered health problems in the 1960s having heart surgery.

  207. Elwin Christoffel (1829-1900)
    • He returned to Montjoie where his mother was in poor health but read widely from the works of Dirichlet, Riemann and Cauchy.
    • Christoffel was to hold this chair until he was forced to retire due to ill health in 1892.

  208. Pierre Fermat (1601-1665)
    • He is alive, and we no longer fear for his health, even though we had counted him among the dead a short time ago.

  209. John Leech (1926-1992)
    • He took early retirement in 1980, having worked part-time for a few years before this due to ill-health.

  210. William Whiston (1667-1752)
    • He returned to Cambridge, intending to take mathematics pupils, but ill health made him give up his position as a tutor at Clare College.

  211. Karl Gräffe (1799-1873)
    • This should have been the perfect way to enable Graffe to make a prize-winning submission but, sadly, his health did not allow him to put in the necessary hard work and he chose not to attempt a submission for the 1839 prize.

  212. Hugh MacColl (1837-1909)
    • He also wrote to C S Peirce about family health problems:- .

  213. Zoárd Geöcze (1873-1916)
    • His health, however, did not improve and he was sent back to Budapest where, in the spring of 1916 he was taken to hospital.

  214. Ole Jacob Broch (1818-1889)
    • His health was quite poor however, and so he spent the following two years in France, Spain and Madeira.

  215. Giuseppe Vitali (1875-1932)
    • Despite serious health problems, Vitali was able to make huge contributions to Padua during the five years that he worked there.

  216. John Polkinghorne (1930-)
    • Following surgery he had a slow return to full health, made longer and harder by some set backs.

  217. David Enskog (1884-1947)
    • His transfer to a university chair seemed rather to bring him new duties than increased leisure, and this, with renewed ill-health, reduced his productivity in later years.

  218. Alexandre-Theophile Vandermonde (1735-1796)
    • However the truth of the matter is that he suffered from poor health all his life and, but for this, he might well have been able to be highly involved in politics yet continue with mathematical and scientific activities.

  219. Gustav de Vries (1866-1934)
    • His wife Johanna, who like her husband had long suffered from poor health, survived her husband by three years.

  220. Apollonius (about 262 BC-about 190 BC)
    • If you are in good health and things are in other respects as you wish, it is well; with me too things are moderately well.

  221. Errett Bishop (1928-1983)
    • After the war he was professor of mathematics at a number of universities before ending his career as Professor of Mathematics at Wichita State University, Wichita, Kansas, where poor health forced him to retire early.

  222. Henry Aldrich (1648-1710)
    • However, when his health deteriorated in 1710 he went to London to seek treatment and it was while he was in London that he died.

  223. Edward Routh (1831-1907)
    • For years he has been a familiar figure in the roads and paths around the University town, but latterly his health failed and he was unable to take his usual walk.

  224. Florian Cajori (1859-1930)
    • As he approached the age of seventy his health began to fail.

  225. Ahmes (1680 BC-1620 BC)
    • Ahmes is the scribe who wrote the Rhind Papyrus (named after the Scottish Egyptologist Alexander Henry Rhind who went to Thebes for health reasons, became interested in excavating and purchased the papyrus in Egypt in 1858).

  226. Jacques-Louis Lions (1928-2001)
    • access to knowledge for all and electronic processing of information; knowledge of our planet and ways of life; and understanding life systems and improving health care of all.

  227. Sheila Power Tinney (1918-2010)
    • Her health began to deteriorate and in 1994 she was diagnosed with Alzheimer's disease [',' Sheila Tinney: January 15th, 1918 to March 27th, 2010, The Irish Times (Saturday, 26 June 2010).','3]:- .

  228. Lyudmila Vsevolodovna Keldysh (1904-1976)
    • By this time, however, Petr Sergeevich Novikov was seriously ill and the strain of the two years leading up to his death in January 1975 undermined Keldysh's formerly robust health.

  229. Robert Thompson (1931-1995)
    • Thompson's health deteriorated and heart problems were diagnosed:- .

  230. Józef Marcinkiewicz (1910-1940)
    • Jozef Marcinkiewicz grew up with some health problems, in particular he had lung trouble, but this did not prevent him taking an active part in sports.

  231. Wassily Hoeffding (1914-1991)
    • Although he was gentle and courteous in manner and fragile in health, he was lion-hearted in spirit and completely original in his scientific work.

  232. Frank Yates (1902-1994)
    • Because of ill health he decided to try to obtain a post back in England.

  233. Heinrich Weber (1842-1913)
    • Christoffel had been forced to stop teaching in 1892 due to health problems and in 1894 retired leaving the chair vacant.

  234. Henri Mineur (1899-1954)
    • Mineur had five years of bad health with heart and liver problems before his death at the early age of 55.

  235. Stefan Mazurkiewicz (1888-1945)
    • Mazurkiewicz took part in these meetings despite his failing health.

  236. Ralph Sampson (1866-1939)
    • Sampson retired from his positions at Edinburgh University at age 71 in 1937 due to failing health.

  237. Olive Clio Hazlett (1890-1974)
    • However her health was not good enough to allow this and she was forced to take another year off on sick leave.

  238. Olga Taussky-Todd (1906-1995)
    • At that time, the most famous of these was Furtwangler but he was in poor health, only being able to walk with help and a student had to write for him when he lectured.

  239. Norman Ferrers (1829-1903)
    • His health steadily deteriorated and he died in the Gonville and Caius College Lodge.

  240. Anastácio da Cunha (1744-1787)
    • He was freed in 1781 but prison had ruined his health.

  241. John Coates (1945-)
    • When John was thirteen years old his father collapsed again with similar health problems that had plagued him earlier in his life.

  242. Antonio Mario Lorgna (1735-1796)
    • Towards the end of his life Lorgna began to suffer from ill health, caused by heart problems.

  243. André Bloch (1893-1948)
    • His injuries were severe and he was hospitalised a number of times but never regained his health sufficiently to return to his unit.

  244. Herbert Seifert (1907-1996)
    • This, although effectively correct, is not strictly true since Liebmann chose to take ill-health retirement, knowing what was coming.

  245. Félix Pollaczek (1892-1981)
    • Although he had always enjoyed good health, his age then prevented him from travelling to the United States to receive this prize in person.

  246. Isabel Maddison (1869-1950)
    • a statistical study for the American Association of University Women of the health, marital status, children, occupations, financial status, and education of children of women college graduates between 1869 and 1898.

  247. Maxime Bôcher (1867-1918)
    • Although he was only 46 years old when he spent the year in Paris there was already signs that his health, which had never been particularly strong, was failing.

  248. Egbert van Kampen (1908-1942)
    • With his health rapidly deteriorating, van Kampen entered hospital again in December 1941 and another operation was carried out in January 1942.

  249. Annibale Comessatti (1886-1945)
    • This tragic loss hastened a decline in Comessatti's health but he was determined to continue teaching and, after he became so ill that he could not go to the university, he still had students come to his home for lessons.

  250. George FitzGerald (1851-1901)
    • His health rapidly deteriorated and despite having an operation the end came quickly.

  251. Robert Adrain (1775-1843)
    • After recovering his health Adrain escaped with his wife to the United States where they settled in Princeton, New Jersey.

  252. Hsien C Wang (1918-1978)
    • He enjoyed excellent health until he was suddenly stricken with leukaemia in June 1978.

  253. Thomas Muir (1844-1934)
    • His wife had poor health and had been advised to live in a warmer climate.

  254. Mikhail Fedorovich Subbotin (1893-1966)
    • Subbotin had been taken to Sverdlovsk in February 1942 to recover his health.

  255. Stanisaw wierczkowski (1932-2015)
    • In 2011, Halina chose to remain in the United States while Świerczkowski returned to Australia where he could rely on an old-age pension and free health-care.

  256. Bevan Braithwaite Baker (1890-1963)
    • He taught there until 1944 when, although only 54 years old, he was forced to retire through ill health.

  257. Thomas Bromwich (1875-1929)
    • Unfortunately his health began to suffer through this hard work and he became afflicted by a mental disorder which eventually led to his suicide.

  258. Tycho Brahe (1546-1601)
    • Although he drank a little overgenerously and experienced pressure on his bladder, he felt less concerned for his state of health than for etiquette.

  259. Pierre Puiseux (1855-1928)
    • Sadly he began to suffer serious health problems and from 1913 onwards could not even walk in his beloved mountains due to severe arthritis.

  260. Louis Karpinski (1878-1956)
    • Over many years Karpinski battled against health problems [',' E H Kraus, P S Jones and T H Hildebrandt, Memorial, Louis C Karpinski, L S A Minutes, Faculty History Project (University of Michigan).','8]:- .

  261. Nicolas-Louis de Lacaille (1713-1762)
    • These years were difficult since his health was so poor that he struggled to eat enough to stay alive.

  262. Carlo Cercignani (1939-2010)
    • He spent the rest of his career in that position, but he had to battle against severe health problems.

  263. Pedro Nunes (1502-1578)
    • And I do not doubt that he will himself be a party to my wish if his life and health remain unimpaired, since he loves me faithfully and it is inborn in him by nature, and reinforced by will, industry, and habit, to cultivate diligently the arts most necessary to a Christian state.

  264. John Playfair (1748-1819)
    • He regained his health sufficiently to finish the course of lectures in Edinburgh but, sadly, the second edition of the Illustrations was never completed.

  265. Gustav Herglotz (1881-1953)
    • Herglotz was appointed to fill the vacant chair which he held until 1946 when he was forced to resign due to ill health.

  266. Kurt Reidemeister (1893-1971)
    • In Gottingen, both Reidemeister's own health and that of his wife began to deteriorate.

  267. Frank Cole (1861-1926)
    • The period spent with Klein was very profitable despite Klein's health being poor during this time when he suffered badly from depression.

  268. George Forsythe (1917-1972)
    • On his return to America he was made head of the health Department of the University of Michigan at Ann Arbor.

  269. Ralph Boas (1912-1992)
    • Sadly, by this time his health was too poor to allow him to participate.

  270. Pietro Abbati Marescotti (1768-1842)
    • His name appears on the staff of the University of Modena from the academic year 1772-73 to the year 1790-91 when he retired for reasons of poor health caused by failing eyesight.

  271. Paul Bernays (1888-1977)
    • In 1916 Zermelo left Zurich, partly for health reasons, partly because of a dispute with the university administration.

  272. Joseph Plateau (1801-1883)
    • Health problems meant he was forced to resign from his teaching position at the Athenaeum in Liege and he moved to Brussels where he soon was given the position of professor in a College run by M Gaggia.

  273. Elbert Cox (1895-1969)
    • However his health was not sufficiently good to let him achieve that.

  274. Agnes Mary Clerke (1842-1907)
    • She was never offered the chair but would almost certainly have refused since her father was in extremely poor health and she "could not inflict the sorrow upon my parents of separating finally from them." .

  275. Felix Bernstein (1878-1956)
    • His health never seems to have been robust.

  276. Evgeny Sergeevich Lyapin (1914-2005)
    • Because his health was poor, Sergey Evgenyevich, who had been born in St Petersburg, had been sent to Yalta in the Crimea when he was a young boy.

  277. Giuseppe Basso (1842-1895)
    • The hard work was having a serious impact on his health, however, and he became rather frail suffering various illnesses so that his friends became very worried about him.

  278. Enrico Betti (1823-1892)
    • In an attempt to improve his health, Riemann made an Italian visit in the autumn of 1863 and renewed his friendship with Betti.

  279. John Alison (1861-1952)
    • Dr Alison concluded by proposing the health of the next headmaster Mr George Robertson.

  280. William Johnson (1858-1931)
    • We noted above that he was a shy man with some health problems yet, as we mentioned above, he was an excellent teacher [',' Biography by R B Braithwaite, rev.

  281. Henry Briggs (1561-1630)
    • he could not, on account of ill-health and for other weighty reasons undertake the construction of new tables.

  282. Howard Van Amringe (1835-1915)
    • Let's drink to his health! Let's finish the bowl! .

  283. Hans Hamburger (1889-1956)
    • Hamburger fought there with the German troops until December 1916 when, because of health problems, he was brought back to Germany to undertake work in aerodynamics.

  284. Thomas Craig (1855-1900)
    • Concentrating his interests almost entirely on his family and his students, rarely taking a long rest, he mingled little with men, especially in his later years, when his activities were greatly restricted by failing health.

  285. Thomas Hirst (1830-1892)
    • However his health, which had been less than good for a number of years became steadily worse.

  286. Joan Clarke (1917-1996)
    • Shortly after their marriage and due to her husband's poor health, the couple moved to Scotland where they both had a keen interest in Scottish History.

  287. Agnes Baxter (1870-1917)
    • In 1903 Ross Hill became President of the University of Missouri and his wife supported him throughout despite increasing health problems.

  288. Gomes Teixeira (1851-1933)
    • Things did not go well at first for Teixeira, mainly because his health was poor.

  289. Charles-François Sturm (1803-1855)
    • From 1851 his health began to fail and despite brave attempts to overcome the problem and return to teaching (which he managed to do for a while) he died after a long illness.

  290. Nicolaus Copernicus (1473-1543)
    • is enjoying quite good health and is writing a great deal ..

  291. James Ivory (1765-1842)
    • It appears that his step-mother was keen for him to enter the Church since his health was poor and she felt that he would thrive in a profession requiring no physical abilities but one in which he could use of his mental abilities.

  292. David Rittenhouse (1732-1796)
    • Rittenhouse had suffered poor health during most of his life and he died at home.

  293. Rafael Bombelli (1526-1572)
    • These marshes in the Lazio region of south-central Italy had been an area where malaria had been a health hazard since the period of the Roman Republic.

  294. Michel Rolle (1652-1719)
    • He recovered his health fairly well but his mental capacity was diminished and he made no further mathematical contributions after this stroke.

  295. James Jeans (1877-1946)
    • However this was achieved despite health problems.

  296. John Maynard Keynes (1883-1946)
    • By 1937 Keynes' health began to deteriorate.

  297. Brooke Benjamin (1929-1995)
    • One extremely beneficial outcome of his visit was an improvement in his health for he was shown how to inject himself with precisely the correct amount of insulin to allow him to lead an active and energetic life.

  298. Duncan Gregory (1813-1844)
    • Gregory declined a chair in Toronto in 1841 due to ill health.

  299. Leon Mirsky (1918-1983)
    • In fact Daniell, despite deteriorating health, worked for the Ministry of Supply.

  300. George Atwood (1745-1807)
    • It was said that this intense work and calculation had broken Atwood's health.

  301. Erastus De Forest (1834-1888)
    • De Forest never married and cared for his father for many years until his death in 1885, from which time his own health began to deteriorate.

  302. John Henry Michell (1863-1940)
    • It is probable that the strain which he imposed on himself caused permanent injury to his health and spirits.

  303. Ernst Stueckelberg (1905-1984)
    • He suffered mental health problems and was given the treatment which was common at that time, namely administered electric shocks.

  304. John Jackson (1887-1958)
    • During the last few years of his life he suffered from ill health and died following a short illness.

  305. Frederico Commandino (1506-1575)
    • The Duke of Urbino awarded him the pension which he had hoped for in his letter of 1560 and for a few years he appears to have been rather inactive, probably due to health problems caused by overwork.

  306. Marek Kuczma (1935-1991)
    • Perhaps it was the excessive work-load that he undertook that led to his health problems.

  307. Bob Thomason (1952-1995)
    • He had health problems which were to lead to his death [',' C A Weibel, Robert W Thomason (1952-1995), Notices Amer.

  308. Ismail Mohamed (1930-2013)
    • In August 1983 the United Democratic Front was founded and Mohamed, who missed this event through ill health, was elected a Vice-President.

  309. Siméon-Denis Poisson (1781-1840)
    • Indeed his health was also very fragile as a child and he was fortunate to pull through.

  310. Guido Stampacchia (1922-1978)
    • He had been much influenced by Leonida Tonelli, who taught him for a year at Pisa before leaving for Rome, but by this time Tonelli's health was poor; he died in the spring of 1946.

  311. Joseph Larmor (1857-1942)
    • With his health deteriorating, Larmor returned to Ireland where he spent his final years at Holywood, County Down.

  312. Alston Householder (1904-1993)
    • John Hearon, after retiring from the National Institutes of Health, wrote of Householder's work over this period:- .

  313. Wilhelm Wirtinger (1865-1945)
    • This chair had been held by Leopold Gegenbauer but he had stopped teaching due to ill health in 1901 and the chair became vacant following his death in June of 1903.

  314. Giambattista della Porta (1535-1615)
    • During his final years, he suffered from ill health, particularly the fever that had regularly attacked him throughout his life, but also kidney stones which became progressively worse until he was bedridden.

  315. Otto Haupt (1887-1988)
    • These served at the same time to take care of the health of his partners.

  316. Émile Mathieu (1835-1890)
    • In July, 1890, when the fatal disease had already attacked him, he succeeded in concealing his ill-health from his colleagues, being unwilling to leave to them the burden of his examinations.

  317. Robert Simson (1687-1768)
    • Simson remained in good health until a few years before his death, during which period he had to employ an amanuensis to assist him in revising his geometrical writings.

  318. Ferdinand Rudio (1856-1929)
    • He was forced to retire at this time due to poor health and indeed he died in the following year.

  319. Paul Bachmann (1837-1920)
    • Bachmann graduated from the Gymnasium in March 1855 but his health at this stage was not good so, in order to recover from tuberculosis, he was advised to spend the summer in Switzerland which he did before beginning his university education.

  320. Andrew Gray (1847-1925)
    • His organizational exertions on numerous committees during the First World War, the death of a son in 1915, and the demands of vastly increased student numbers after the war undermined Gray's already uncertain health and he resigned his chair in 1923.

  321. James Bradley (1693-1762)
    • It was to be his poor health that would force Bradley into retirement in 1761.

  322. Gabriel Koenigs (1858-1931)
    • Koenigs was still General Secretary but was experiencing health problems and was not responding to any letter sent to him.

  323. János Bolyai (1802-1860)
    • His health began to deteriorate and he was plagued with a fever which frequently disabled him so he found it increasingly difficult to carry out his military duties.

  324. Jaroslav Hájek (1926-1974)
    • Hajek's health was poor for many years as he suffered from a kidney disease.

  325. Ludwig Wittgenstein (1889-1951)
    • His health deteriorated and in 1949 cancer was diagnosed.

  326. Patrick Keast (1942-2016)
    • Although his health had not been good from the time of his retirement, in fact it had been better for a year before his sudden death in 2016.

  327. William Browder (1934-)
    • The building of such a group of people is important to the long-term health of our subject.

  328. Maurice Auslander (1926-1994)
    • Despite declining health, Maurice managed to continue with his favorite occupations during the last year of his life.

  329. William Chauvenet (1820-1870)
    • He held this post until 1869 when he retired because of ill health.

  330. G H Hardy (1877-1947)
    • By the time the war ended in 1945 Hardy's health was failing fast.

  331. Hans-Joachim Bremermann (1926-1996)
    • He was particularly interested in applying his expertise to study AIDS and produced a number of ground breaking papers despite the deterioration in his own health due to cancer.

  332. Charles Merrifield (1827-1884)
    • After completing his term as president he became treasurer of the Society in November 1880 but ill health forced him to resign this post.

  333. Gordon Pask (1928-1996)
    • As a child his health was very poor and doctors gave him little chance of reaching adulthood but, despite spending long periods confined to his bed, he survived.

  334. Jacob Lüroth (1844-1910)
    • Luroth continued to work at Freiburg despite his health deteriorating due to heart problems.

  335. Gheorghe ieica (1874-1939)
    • I was thrilled to find him again happy, vivid, delighted to talk to me about his home, with that magnificent moral health radiating from his luminous yet thorough look in his eyes.

  336. Grace Chisholm (1868-1944)
    • The family were devastated by this tragedy and Grace's health began slowly to decline.

  337. Andreas Speiser (1885-1970)
    • He was forced to give up the editorship in 1928 due to ill health and at that time Speiser took over the editorship.

  338. Emory McClintock (1840-1916)
    • He slowly recovered his health over quite a long period.

  339. Hippolyte Fizeau (1819-1896)
    • He spent a while travelling during which time he regained his health, then he turned to physics.

  340. Édouard Zeckendorf (1901-1983)
    • His only close relation who remained alive was his mother, who was still living in Nice, and he decided to go to Nice to look after his mother who, by this time, was old and in poor health.

  341. John Semple (1904-1985)
    • He showed great courage and even cheerfulness when ill health compelled him to give up golf and concentrate on gardening.

  342. Ernst Öpik (1893-1985)
    • On the evening in 1975 after the meeting of the Royal Astronomical Society at which he had received his Gold Medal, it fell to my lot to propose his health at dinner.

  343. Mikhail Vasilevich Ostrogradski (1801-1862)
    • He was operated on and the abscess was removed but his health rapidly deteriorated and he died in the January of the following year.

  344. Matthew O'Brien (1814-1855)
    • After becoming ill, O'Brien had travelled to Petit Menage, Jersey, in order to recover his health.

  345. Isaac Barrow (1630-1677)
    • Consider your health and study at your own convenience.

  346. Francesco Gerbaldi (1858-1934)
    • He remained as professor at Pavia until he retired due to ill health in 1931.

  347. Alexander Burgess (1872-1932)
    • He was hampered in the later years by his health; he was stricken towards the end by grievous domestic afflictions, but he served his day and generation well, he spent more than half of his active life in Rothesay, and he enabled many a Rothesay boy and girl to develop their gifts to the maximum and to increase their usefulness to the country and the Empire.

  348. Pierre Humbert (1891-1953)
    • Of course 1914 marks the beginning of World War I and Humbert, despite having rather poor health, joined the army.

  349. Paul Guldin (1577-1643)
    • Then, in 1617, he moved to the Jesuit College in Graz but after a few years a severe health problem forced him to give up lecturing.

  350. Karl Sundman (1873-1949)
    • Karl's health was poor as he was growing up and he certainly did not have a very easy time studying on his own without a teacher so that he could take the baccalaureate examinations, which he did on 18 May 1893.

  351. Olinde Rodrigues (1795-1851)
    • In 1823 Saint-Simon attempted to kill himself but Rodrigues came to his rescue, nursed him back to health, and provided him with the necessary financial support to see out the rest of his life.

  352. Rudolf Kalman (1930-)
    • for the development and dissemination of the optimal digital technique (known as the Kalman Filter) that is pervasively used to control a vast array of consumer, health, commercial, and defense products.

  353. Henry Whitehead (1904-1960)
    • However, Nicholson's health was poor and Whitehead was tutored frequently by H Newboult at Merton College.

  354. Erland Bring (1736-1798)
    • As his health deteriorated with increasing chest problems, he made strenuous efforts to keep up all his duties including his teaching and his research.

  355. Johannes Boersma (1937-2004)
    • He continued to make regular visits to the university but suffered serious health problems.

  356. Kenneth May (1915-1977)
    • Sadly, however, May's health took a turn for the worse.

  357. Eugčne Catalan (1814-1894)
    • Catalan's wife took Fanny back to Paris in the hope that this would see her health improve but it was not to be and Fanny died in the spring of 1866.

  358. Francis Upton (1852-1921)
    • He took over the management of his father's glue business when his father's health began to fail.

  359. Franc Mocnik (1814-1892)
    • He claimed his retirement was for health reasons but, although there may be some truth in this, it would appear that at least in part he retired because he was unhappy with the direction that education was taking, moving to a more liberal approach and away from the traditional values that were so important to Mocnik.

  360. Paolo Ruffini (1765-1822)
    • Although he made a partial recovery, he never fully regained his health and in 1819 he gave up his chair of clinical medicine.

  361. Elizabeth Scott (1917-1988)
    • We mention some of the positions she has held: Vice President, American Association for the Advancement of Science, and Chair of the Section on Statistics, 1970-1971; Member of Committee on National Statistics, National Academy of Sciences, 1971-1977; Member of Executive Committee, Caucus for Women in Statistics, 1972-1973 and 1979-1980; Member of the board of Scientific Counsellors, National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences, 1973-1976; President, Institute of Mathematical Statistics, 1977-1978; Member of committee on Education and Employment of women in Science and Engineering, National Academy of Sciences, 1977-1983; Member, Science Indicators Review Task Force, National Science Foundation, 1977-1982; Outstanding Statistician of the Year Award, American Statistical Association, Chicago Chapter, 1980; Honorary Fellow of the Royal Statistical Society, 1981; Vice President, International Statistical Institute, 1981-1983; President, Bernoulli Society for Mathematical Statistics and Probability, International Statistical Institute, 1983-1984.

  362. Dorothea Beale (1831-1906)
    • Her health deteriorated towards the end of her life and she became deaf.

  363. George Greenhill (1847-1927)
    • Inquiries about his health were responded to either by silence or by an expression of annoyance, real or feigned ..

  364. John West (1756-1817)
    • Nicholas Vilant was the regius professor of mathematics at St Andrews when West was a student, but around 1775 his health deteriorated and he employed assistants.

  365. David Rees (1918-2013)
    • He was educated at King Henry VIII grammar school in Abergavenny but poor health meant that he missed several months of schooling.

  366. James Wattie (1862-1943)
    • After Wattie died in 1943 his daughters Nora Isabel Wattie MB ChB (Assistant Medical Officer in the Public Health Department in Glasgow), Mary F C Wattie (married name Grant) MA, Katherine B M Wattie (married name Cope) MA, and Patricia M Wattie (married name Espinasse) founded the Wattie Prize in Arts and Social Sciences at the University of Aberdeen.

  367. J A Green (1926-2014)
    • Sadly, however, Sandy Green saw little of that year since he suffered a major stroke and took quite a while to regain his health [',' Sandy Green: Mathematician who worked at Bletchley before becoming a leading figure in the discipline of representation theory, The Independent (Thursday, 24 July 2014).','4]:- .

  368. Edward Kasner (1878-1955)
    • Following receiving his honorary degree, his health steadily declined and he died six months later.

  369. Leonard Carlitz (1907-1999)
    • Carlitz continued to live in his home on the edge of the campus until June 1999 when he was 92 years of age and his health was failing.

  370. Joseph Serret (1819-1885)
    • In 1871 he suffered a stroke and he retired to Versailles as his health was now too poor for him to continue in his various positions.

  371. Giuseppe Battaglini (1826-1894)
    • Battaglini retired for health reasons in 1885 and returned to Naples where he remained until his death.

  372. Alexander Friedmann (1888-1925)
    • After this, the work of the Central Aeronautical Station was stopped and Friedmann began to look for another post, but he was unsure of the direction he should take, particularly since his health had suffered as a result of the war.

  373. Alexander Oppenheim (1903-1997)
    • These efforts lent purpose to many in despair, even after the venture was disrupted by transfers, including Oppenheim whose health meantime deteriorated further, to construction camps along the Siam (Thailand)-Burma Railway.

  374. Louise Szmir Hay (1935-1989)
    • Her health began to decline and in 1974 she was diagnosed with cancer; however, she made a good recovery.

  375. Maria Winckelmann (1670-1720)
    • At first Maria and her daughters acted as Christfried's assistants but her health deteriorated and she had to give up her astronomical work.

  376. Jesse Ramsden (1735-1800)
    • Ramsden's health deteriorated and he was advised to go to Brighton to aid his recovery.

  377. Edward Troughton (1753-1835)
    • After his brother John died, Edward ran the business alone until, in 1826, because of failing health due to old age, he took on a new partner William Simms.

  378. Enrico Fermi (1901-1954)
    • However, he was clearly suffering from health problems which doctors had failed to diagnose.

  379. Claude Gaspar Bachet (1581-1638)
    • By the 1630s Bachet was suffering rather severe health problems, particularly with rheumatism and gout, and was too ill to attend the ceremony when Richelieu created the Academie Francaise in 1634.

  380. Edward Ince (1891-1941)
    • There were two main reasons why he chose to return, first that he felt that he wanted his daughters educated in Britain, and second that he found the climate was having an adverse effect on his health.

  381. Sergei Alekseevich Chaplygin (1869-1942)
    • However, the hard work and difficult circumstances told on his health and he died from a brain haemorrhage in October 1942.

  382. Benjamin Robins (1707-1751)
    • enjoyed a perfect state of health, having had nothing so much to regret as the loss of the only child he ever had; whose reputation in the world, and constant affectionate behaviour towards him, were the chief consolation of his declining years.

  383. Hitoshi Kumano-Go (1935-1982)
    • Kumano-Go suffered ill health and was admitted to Osaka Hospital in May 1981.

  384. Caroline Herschel (1750-1848)
    • In 1760 Isaac returned home in poor health and Caroline essentially lived the life of a servant until he died in 1767.

  385. Sixto Ríos (1913-2008)
    • Rios was excused military service on health grounds but the Commander of the Military Command of Cercedilla required him to become his assistant secretary, making him teach mathematics to military chiefs.

  386. Gábor Szeg (1895-1985)
    • The health of both Szegő and his wife began to deteriorate and Anna died in 1966.

  387. George Lidstone (1870-1952)
    • His health caused some concern and in 1929, on the advice of his doctors, he resigned as Manager and, soon after, was made a Director.

  388. Giovanni Sansone (1888-1979)
    • During the last four years of his life he struggled with health problems but continued to produce outstanding mathematics.

  389. Gordon Whyburn (1904-1969)
    • He regained his health but died three years later of a heart attack .

  390. Thomas Harriot (1560-1621)
    • Perhaps Harriot was too wary of the difficulties that his work had nearly brought on him, or perhaps he did (as he claimed to Kepler) still intend to publish his results if his health permitted.

  391. Nathaniel Bliss (1700-1764)
    • By 1761 Bradley's health was deteriorating and he was not well enough to undertake the important observations of the transit of Venus on 6 June 1761.

  392. Willebrord Snell (1580-1626)
    • Although Snell had no official position at the University of Leiden at this time he began teaching there to assist his father whose health was beginning to fail.

  393. Jean Picard (1620-1682)
    • Certainly any work with Gassendi ended in 1648 for in that year Gassendi left Paris and went to Provence for health reasons.

  394. Edwin Wilson (1879-1964)
    • In 1922 Wilson left the Massachusetts Institute of Technology to become Professor of Vital Statistics at the Harvard School of Public Health.

  395. Percy MacMahon (1854-1929)
    • In 1878 he was sent home to England where it took him eighteen months to recover his health.

  396. David Cariolaro (1969-2014)
    • The "very difficult time of my life" must relate to the thanks he expressed to Dr Fernando Della Pietra, a psychiatrist from the Department of Mental Health of the Hospital of Padua:- .

  397. Rudolf Lipschitz (1832-1903)
    • This was not a particularly easy time for Lipschitz whose health was rather poor and caused him to take a year away from his studies to recover.

  398. Thomas Flett (1923-1976)
    • Flett was in the prime of life when a rare form of cancer struck him: he died after about a year of ill health on February 13, 1976, though doctors claimed he must have suffered from the disease for about fifteen years before anyone knew.

  399. Louis Castel (1688-1757)
    • Castel, however, was not allowed to be part of a Chinese mission since his superiors decided that his health was not sufficiently good for such a strenuous undertaking and he remained in Toulouse.

  400. Georg Scheffers (1866-1945)
    • By this time Lie's health was also deteriorating and he left Leipzig for Christiania in 1898, dying early in the following year.

  401. Selig Brodetsky (1888-1954)
    • This soon had a detrimental effect on his health and after suffering a heart attack he returned to England in 1951.

  402. Ronald Mitchell (1921-2007)
    • Although plagued recently by ill-health, Ron has never lost his sense of humour, or lost his ability to produce outrageous puns.

  403. William Hamilton (1788-1856)
    • His lecturing habits were not calculated to improve his temper or sustain good health.

  404. Gregory Maxwell Kelly (1930-2007)
    • Dominic Kelly wrote about his father's sad final years of ill health:- .

  405. Katherine Johnson (1918-)
    • Her husband's health deteriorated and, in 1956, he died from a brain tumour which, sadly, had been inoperable.

  406. Max Deuring (1907-1984)
    • Herglotz had held a chair at Gottingen until he was forced to resign due to ill health in 1946.

  407. Cyril Offord (1906-2000)
    • Although Cyril was in frail health and poor sight owing to the loss of an eye because of a tumour in the 1970s, he and Rita greatly enjoyed their retirement, receiving guests in their small north Oxford house, while Cyril indulged in his passions for early music (of which there are many concerts in Oxford), gardening and French literature, benefiting from the proximity of the Maison Francaise.

  408. Jerzy Neyman (1894-1981)
    • There was great hardship and not surprisingly Neyman's health began to deteriorate.

  409. Alfred Loewy (1873-1935)
    • Despite these severe health problems Loewy continued to carry out his teaching duties.

  410. Louis Benjamin Francoeur (1773-1849)
    • He health deteriorated further through a disease of his spinal chord and eventually he went blind forcing him to stop all his activities.

  411. Maurits Escher (1898-1972)
    • Unable and unwilling to catch up following poor health, Maurits decided to concentrate on his drawing and his woodcut techniques.

  412. Ernst Jacobsthal (1882-1965)
    • Due to deteriorating health, Jacobsthal was precluded from further lecturing following the autumn of 1957.

  413. Jean d'Alembert (1717-1783)
    • He suffered bad health for many years and his death was as the result of a bladder illness.

  414. Caspar Wessel (1745-1818)
    • None of the surveyors has been more useful to us than [Wessel] has, during the summers he has been surveying and in the winter time he has been working as a designator, which in the fourteen years he has stayed with the surveying has ruined his health and been an obstacle to his studies in such a way that if he once again has to interrupt his studies he is lost and will never pick them up again.

  415. Hermann Bleuler (1837-1912)
    • Both the President and Vice-President used to be appointed for life, but Bleuler retired in 1905 due to health reasons.

  416. Roman Sikorski (1920-1983)
    • In this year he was forced to give up all his mathematical activities due to ill health but the Polish Mathematical Society recognised his enormous contribution by awarding his honorary membership of the Polish Mathematical Society at this time.

  417. Marcel Riesz (1886-1969)
    • During the final seven years of his life his health deteriorated steadily and he [',' L Garding, Marcel Riesz in Memoriam, Acta Mathematica 124 (1970), x-xi.','6]:- .

  418. Samarendra Nath Roy (1906-1964)
    • Exceptionally compassionate, he went into great details of the day to day problems, difficulties, health concerns, and the joys and sorrows of his students, and offered them generous advice and help.

  419. Vincenzo Flauti (1782-1863)
    • I would not have decided to undertake this task had it not been that after publishing the first two volumes, the poor health of Mr Fergola made it right for him to abandon the thought of publishing them when he did.

  420. Charles Coulson (1910-1974)
    • Sadly his health was deteriorating again at the time that he took up the chair, and when he had a hernia operation in July 1973 the doctors discovered that the cancer had returned.

  421. Yuri Vladimirovich Matiyasevich (1947-)
    • As a young child he had health problems and had two spells in hospital for surgery.

  422. Walter Rouse Ball (1850-1925)
    • Clifford's health had collapsed through overwork.

  423. Anna Mullikin (1893-1975)
    • Although all of her immediate family died before she did, some of them prematurely, and her own health was poor for several years, she maintained an optimistic outlook, welcoming visitors graciously.

  424. William McFadden Orr (1866-1934)
    • In a letter to Larmor on 28 March 1925 he says he has started research again but is worried about his health, both physical and mental, and says he is not sleeping.

  425. Earle Raymond Hedrick (1876-1943)
    • He gave up teaching for health reasons and became a carpenter, then a lumber dealer before becoming a grain dealer.

  426. Ludwig Bieberbach (1886-1982)
    • Of course World War I began in July of 1914 but, although Bieberbach had done military training ten years earlier, he was not called for military service being unfit on health grounds.

  427. Carl Friedrich Gauss (1777-1855)
    • His health deteriorated slowly, and Gauss died in his sleep early in the morning of 23 February, 1855.

  428. Johannes Kepler (1571-1630)
    • Then the Emperor Rudolf, whose health was failing, was forced to abdicate in favour of his brother Matthias, who, like Rudolf, was a Catholic but (unlike Rudolf) did not believe in tolerance of Protestants.

  429. Robert Tucker (1832-1905)
    • May he long be good enough, and have the health and strength, to add to this load of obligation! .

  430. Nikolai Vladimirovich Efimov (1910-1982)
    • We wish him many years of successful work, good health and happiness.

  431. Boris Trakhtenbrot (1921-2016)
    • My health was undermined by permanent tension, dread and a hard teaching load (often more than 20 hours weekly).

  432. Margaret E Boyle (1905-1995)
    • I left Edinburgh several years ago owing to a breakdown in health.

  433. Mihailo Petrovi (1868-1943)
    • He was released, probably because of the state of his health, and allowed to return to his flat.

  434. Francesco Grimaldi (1618-1663)
    • Many historians suggest that the change of topic was a result of health problems, and he found teaching mathematics less demanding than teaching philosophy.

  435. Jean-Baptiste-Joseph Delambre (1749-1822)
    • In 1803 his health took a turn for the worse when he developed rheumatic fever but he continued to devote most of his time to work.

  436. George Darwin (1845-1912)
    • His health was never robust, and he wisely never squandered his time on the details of academic reform, but for the principles he cared and for them he fought.

  437. Frank Smithies (1912-2002)
    • With a mental age far ahead of his actual years, however, he was rather a misfit in school; he did not easily get on with other children, and matters were not helped by frequent, and at times prolonged, absences due to ill health.

  438. Eduard ech (1893-1960)
    • However, his health began to fail but [',' V Koutnik, Eduard Cech, 1893-1960, European Mathematical Society Newsletter 8 (1993), 5-7.','14]:- .

  439. Ennio De Giorgi (1928-1996)
    • From 1988 De Giorgi began to experience health problems.

  440. George Lusztig (1946-)
    • I began to practice in 1994 to relax (in the previous year I had been working too hard - with serious consequences for my health).

  441. Frederick Bath (1900-1982)
    • By 1940 Britain was at war with Germany and Bath undertook war service in the Department of Health for Scotland.

  442. Julius Weingarten (1836-1910)
    • By 1902, at the age of 66, his health began to fail and for that reason he moved to Friburg im Breisgau where he was appointed as an honorary professor.

  443. Moritz Cantor (1829-1920)
    • We are unfortunate in that the health of the aged savant has prevented him from giving that full personal supervision which is so essential in securing a general unity of treatment when the mathematical labours of half a century are divided among so many hands, however individually competent they may be.

  444. Thomas MacRobert (1884-1962)
    • After Gibson retired due to ill health in 1927, he was appointed to fill the chair.

  445. Lazar Matveevich Gluskin (1922-1985)
    • His health began to deteriorate and in 1968 S D Berman took over the chair while Gluskin continued to work as professor of mathematics relieved of the extra work and responsibilities of the chair.

  446. Lars Ahlfors (1907-1996)
    • At this stage Ahlfors' health was poor and he had an irregular heartbeat so he was allowed to go with his family in Sweden, where Arne Beurling gave them a great deal of help and friendship [',' D J Albers and L V Ahlfors, An interview with Lars V Ahlfors, College Math.

  447. Ralph Fox (1913-1973)
    • Fox's health deteriorated and in 1973 he entered the University of Pennsylvania Graduate Hospital to undergo open-heart surgery.

  448. Ernests Fogels (1910-1985)
    • In 1958 the Riga Pedagogical Institute was closed down and since Fogels' health was rather poor by this time so he did not seek another position until 1961 when he was appointed as a research fellow at the Radio Astrophysical Observatory of the Latvian Academy of Sciences.

  449. Stanley Jevons (1835-1882)
    • His health deteriorated despite many holidays in which he tried to recover.

  450. Kunihiko Kodaira (1915-1997)
    • The last ten years of his life were ones during which he battled against health problems.

  451. Patrick Du Val (1903-1987)
    • He suffered from bad health as a child, due to an asthmatic condition, and was not well enough to attend school.

  452. Anna Johnson Wheeler (1883-1966)
    • Anna Pell's husband Alexander, who had never regained his health after his stroke in 1911, died in 1920.

  453. Giovanni Cassini (1625-1712)
    • Cassini's health began to deteriorate, in particular his eyesight became poor so that by 1711 he was nearly completely blind.

  454. Guglielmo Libri (1803-1869)
    • By 1868 Libri's health began to fail and, unable to return to France, he left England for his native Italy.

  455. Friedrich Engel (1861-1941)
    • At this time he had to take over teaching Lie's courses for a year since Lie's health had deteriorated.

  456. Semyon Aranovich Gershgorin (1901-1933)
    • A vigorous, stressful job weakened Semyon Aranovich's health; he succumbed to an accidental illness, and a brilliant and successful young life has ended abruptly.

  457. Richard Price (1723-1791)
    • Sarah Price died in 1786 and by this time Price's health was deteriorating.

  458. Pierre-Joseph-Étienne Finck (1797-1870)
    • He began to suffer from ill health in 1862 and by 1866 he was forced to take sick leave.

  459. Ludwig Berwald (1883-1942)
    • This should have presented Berwald with the opportunity to work on his habilitation thesis so that he could become a privatdozent in Munich, but sadly he had rather severe health problems.

  460. Wilhelm Fiedler (1832-1912)
    • On one occasion his father was told by the doctor that young Wilhelm would not live but his parents would not give up and nursed him back to health.

  461. Constantin Carathéodory (1873-1950)
    • After a few months of deteriorating health Stephanos died in late 1907.

  462. Wolfgang Hahn (1911-1998)
    • The years immediately after he retired were sad ones for Hahn with his wife's health deteriorating rapidly.

  463. Marie-Louise Dubreil-Jacotin (1905-1972)
    • However Marie-Louise was still commuting weekly from Poitiers to Paris and her mother's ill health put her under increasing stress.

  464. Arthur Erdélyi (1908-1977)
    • In 1964 he returned to Edinburgh where a second chair of mathematics had been created to provide leadership since Aitken was in very poor health.

  465. Jerzy o (1920-1998)
    • In addition to looking after the estates, Zofia Łoś was a local government councillor, president of the school council in Torskie, and held other roles in health insurance and agricultural organisations.

  466. Georg Zehfuss (1832-1901)
    • He wrote the book Die Pneumatische Canalisation beleuchtet mit Rucksicht auf Gesundheitspflege, Land- und Volkswirthschaft Ⓣ which was translated into English by D Coar of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, USA and appeared as The Pneumatic Sewage System treated with reference to Public Health, Agriculture and National Economy published by Wilhelm Hassel in Cologne in 1869.

  467. Henry Ernest Dudeney (1857-1930)
    • He had been in failing health for some time, but, even through his illness, he continued to write his articles for London journals.

  468. Kurt Friedrichs (1901-1982)
    • His health began to deteriorate, however, and in particular he became deaf which made life increasingly isolated.

  469. Gaetano Scorza (1876-1939)
    • Scorza's health improved markedly from 1906 and he was able to resume his research in algebraic geometry with a renewed vigour.

  470. Ward Cheney (1929-2016)
    • Cheney's health deteriorated with the onset of Alzheimer's.

  471. Georg Sidler (1831-1907)
    • Although described as lank and bookish, Sidler enjoyed good health throughout his lifetime.

  472. John Charles Fields (1863-1932)
    • However, his health began to fail in May of 1932 when he suffered heart problems.

  473. Zacharias Dase (1824-1861)
    • He suffered from epilepsy from early childhood, and this health problem remained with him throughout his life.

  474. Alfred Barnard Basset (1854-1930)
    • No doubt this was caused, at least in part, by his failing health but family tragedies must have contributed.

  475. Wilhelm Winkler (1884-1984)
    • He was taken to a hospital in Prague where he took six months to regain his health.

  476. Giovanni Vailati (1863-1909)
    • Although only 46 years of age, several different health problems afflicted him by the spring of 1909 such as heart problems and rheumatic fever.

  477. Heinrich Schröter (1829-1892)
    • His last few years were badly affected by ill health and he suffered from paralysis.

  478. Stefan Warschawski (1904-1989)
    • He was chairman of the Department of Mathematics from 1963 until 1967 when ill health forced him to give up the Chairmanship.

  479. Raphael Weldon (1860-1906)
    • He won scholarships and produced outstanding results despite periods of ill health.

  480. Charlotte Angas Scott (1858-1931)
    • Scott's health began to deteriorate from 1904 when she suffered a bad bout of rheumatoid arthritis.

  481. Aderemi Kuku (1941-)
    • Towards radical improvement in the health an well-being of Nigerians (2018); .

  482. Mineo Chini (1866-1933)
    • The influence of Fascist bodies on teaching became increasingly strong in the following years but, from around 1930, Chini's health began to deteriorate and he struggled to keep up the high standards which had been the mark of his career [',' A Mariani, Chini, Mineo: English translation of [4], University of St Andrews (1 February 2018).','5]:- .

  483. Victor Puiseux (1820-1883)
    • During the winter of 1882-83 he struggled to lecture because of his health, having to take a break for a while.

  484. George Szekeres (1911-2005)
    • They lived there until 2004 when failing health forced George and Esther Szekeres to move from their rather remote home.

  485. Wilhelm Wien (1864-1928)
    • This was in the form of a major drought in 1890 which led to Wien's parents, now quite old and in poor health, selling their farm.

  486. Nicola Fergola (1753-1824)
    • In September 1821 Fergola's health took a turn for the worse.

  487. Charles Hayes (1678-1760)
    • By 1758 his health was deteriorating and he left his home in Kent and went to live in of Gray's Inn, in London, which provided office accommodation for barristers and was home to many important barristers and politicians.

  488. Philipp von Seidel (1821-1896)
    • In the autumn of 1843 Jacobi left Konigsberg on the grounds of ill health and set off for Italy with Borchardt, Dirichlet, Schlafli and Steiner.

  489. Simon Newcomb (1835-1909)
    • In September 1908 his health began to deteriorate and he was diagnosed with cancer of the bladder.

  490. Gary Roach (1933-2012)
    • 35 (13) (2012), 1611-1612.','4] write about Roach's health in the final years of his life:- .

  491. Rufus Isaacs (1914-1981)
    • Frances graduated from Tufts University, worked in occupational health and safety, married John Gilmore, and has published a book of poetry.

  492. Isaac Todhunter (1820-1884)
    • In 1874 Todhunter was elected as an honorary fellow of St John's College but he was taken ill in 1880 and, from that time on, his health deteriorated.

  493. Hans Schubert (1908-1987)
    • Because of poor health, he retired early on 1 January 1970.

  494. Jacques Cassini (1677-1756)
    • Around 1709 his father's health began to fail and Cassini took on more and more of the duties of head.

  495. Ibn Yunus (950-1009)
    • Ibn Yunus predicted the date of his own death to be in seven days time when he was in good health.

  496. Leo Königsberger (1837-1921)
    • Leo's mother Henriette Kantorowicz (1810-1895) had poor health but devoted herself to the education of her children.

  497. Jagannatha (about 1690-about 1750)
    • He realised that the health of the country required Indian culture and science to be revitalised and returned to its position of leading importance which it had possessed.

  498. Osborne Reynolds (1842-1912)
    • By the beginning of the 1900s Reynolds health began to fail and he retired in 1905.

  499. Evan (Ianto) Davies (1904-1973)
    • Rome was an enjoyable but stressful experience and Davies' health broke down through overwork.

  500. Anders Celsius (1701-1744)
    • His health had degenerated because of his expeditions in harsh conditions and continuous observations in the cold of the night.

  501. Honoré Fabri (1608-1688)
    • After spending a year back in Virieu-le-Grand in France in 1668/69, where he went to recover his health, he returned to Rome and was put in prison.

  502. Bernard Bolzano (1781-1848)
    • His health, however, was delicate and he had to fight against respiratory problems throughout his life.

  503. Moshe Carmeli (1933-2007)
    • In spite of his weak health condition, he showed great interest in this topic.

  504. Thomas Young (1773-1829)
    • His own health, which had been outstanding since his youth, took a turn for the worse in 1828 while he was visiting Geneva.

  505. Leopold Infeld (1898-1968)
    • Despite failing health, and at a considerable personal risk, he was willing to publicly join in major initiatives protesting the policies of the government.

  506. J C Burkill (1900-1993)
    • After his health failed, Burkill lived in a Sheffield nursing home.

  507. Ernest Wilczynski (1876-1932)
    • Promotion to a full professor came at Chicago in 1914 but by 1919 his health began to fail.

  508. Eustachy yliski (1889-1954)
    • His health deteriorated and he suffered a series of strokes.

  509. William Niven (1842-1917)
    • He went on to study medicine and became medical officer of health for Manchester.

  510. John Napier (1550-1617)
    • he could not, on account of ill-health and for other weighty reasons undertake the construction of new tables.

  511. Angelo Genocchi (1817-1889)
    • Despite making a partial recovery, during which time he resumed his teaching duties, soon Genocchi's health failed again and he slowly gave up all his activities.

  512. Ottó Varga (1909-1969)
    • He always complained about his health.

  513. James Archibald (1862-1925)
    • Mr Archibald had a serious breakdown in health during the winter, and this has necessitated his giving up active service.

  514. Joseph-Louis Lagrange (1736-1813)
    • During his years in Berlin his health was rather poor on many occasions, and that of his wife was even worse.

  515. Paul Kelly (1915-1995)
    • When his health no longer permitted any of these, he took up darts and billiards again.

  516. Christopher Wren (1632-1723)
    • Some have conjectured that Wren's health at this time may have been poor and that this may have led to him being sent to Dr Scarburgh for treatment.

  517. Galileo Galilei (1564-1642)
    • However by this stage in his life Galileo's health was poor with frequent bouts of severe illness and so even though he began to write his famous Dialogue in 1624 it took him six years to complete the work.

  518. Wacaw Sierpiski (1882-1969)
    • Sierpiński had exceptionally good health and a cheerful nature.

  519. Ilya Iosifovich Piatetski-Shapiro (1929-2009)
    • As to his interests outside mathematics, we mention his love of chess and, in the years before his health problems prevented it, he loved hiking and camping.

  520. Hermann Brück (1905-2000)
    • Kisskalt held the a chair of Bacteriology and Public Health at the University of Kiel and, to see if Bruck was good enough, he arranged for his colleague Otto Toeplitz to test his ability.

  521. Keith Stewartson (1925-1983)
    • Stewartson first had a health problem in 1974 when he suffered a small heart attack.

  522. J Willard Gibbs (1839-1903)
    • His total commitment to academic work together with rather delicate health meant that he was little involved with the social life of the school.

  523. Menahem Schiffer (1911-1997)
    • National Institutes of Health).

  524. James McConnell (1915-1999)
    • He was sustained in his late years of failing health by his faith and the devoted care of the Carmelite Sisters for the Aged and Infirm at Our Lady's Manor, Dalkey.

  525. Leopold Gegenbauer (1849-1903)
    • His health continued to deteriorate until his death in 1903 at the age of 54.

  526. Mischa Cotlar (1913-2007)
    • Mischa settled in Buenos Aires when Yanny's mental health deteriorated.

  527. Maximilian Herzberger (1899-1982)
    • They feared I might become too high strung and my health would be affected.

  528. Karl Heun (1859-1929)
    • Heun stayed in Halle only between April and October 1880, probably due to the deteriorating health of Heine who died in 1881.

  529. Emmy Noether (1882-1935)
    • Gustav Robert Noether (1889-1928) had bad health all his life.

  530. Andrzej Mostowski (1913-1975)
    • The family went to Zakopane, a winter-sports and health-resort centre in the Tatras Mountains, for a vacation in the winter of 1914.

  531. Jean-Charles de Borda (1733-1799)
    • After a short period Borda was allowed to return to France but after this episode his health declined.

  532. Loo-Keng Hua (1910-1985)
    • For much of this time he was tired and in poor health, but a characteristic zest for life and a quenchless curiosity never deserted him; to a packed audience in a seminar in Urbana in the spring of 1984 he spoke about mathematical economics.

  533. Andor Kertész (1929-1974)
    • His intensive scholarly activity undermined his health and he died in 1974 in Budapest.

  534. Kollagunta Ramanathan (1920-1992)
    • For most of his life his health had been smewhat poor and he developed serious illnesses in the last few years of his life following his retirement from the Tata Institute in December 1985.

  535. William Spottiswoode (1825-1883)
    • However it took its toll on his health and, at least indirectly, contributed to his death [',' A B Kempe, William Spottiswoode, Proc.

  536. Leslie Fox (1918-1992)
    • Fox, who had enjoyed trouble free health up to 1981, continued to suffer from heart problems during his retirement.

  537. Matthew Stewart (1717-1785)
    • In 1772 his health began to deteriorate and his duties as professor at Edinburgh were taken over by his son Dugald.

  538. August Gutzmer (1860-1924)
    • He was asked to continue as rector for a second session, but by this time his health was deteriorating so he declined.

  539. Abraham Fraenkel (1891-1965)
    • In January 1916 he was serving with the army in Serbia when he was taken seriously ill and allowed leave in which he might recover his health.

  540. John Wilkins (1614-1672)
    • By 1672, however, he was suffering ill health and after his death in November he was burried at St Lawrence Jewry on 12 December.

  541. James Joseph Sylvester (1814-1897)
    • After regaining his health he took the mathematical tripos examination in 1837.

  542. Sophus Lie (1842-1899)
    • However his health was already deteriorating when he returned to a chair in Christiania in 1898, and he died of pernicious anaemia in February 1899 soon after taking up the post.

  543. Morris Kline (1908-1992)
    • During his last years his health declined and he died in Maimonides Hospital, Brooklyn, with heart failure at the age of 84.

  544. André-Marie Ampčre (1775-1836)
    • His time spent in Lyon had been made difficult due to the continuing decline in his wife's health.

  545. Li Zhi (1192-1279)
    • politely declined with the plea of ill health and old age.

  546. Jacob Bronowski (1908-1974)
    • However, he became ill while making The Ascent of Man and his health deteriorated.

  547. Charles Hutton (1737-1823)
    • Thus a physical disability turned him to mathematics and ill-health made him rich.

  548. Giovanni Prodi (1925-2010)
    • For many years Prodi suffered from steadily declining health due to Parkinson's disease.

  549. Pedro Puig Adam (1900-1960)
    • The health of Josep Estalella, the director of the Institut-Escola de la Generalitat de Catalunya, worsened and he died on 20 April 1938.

  550. R H Bing (1914-1986)
    • He suffered from cancer and heart troubles during his last years; but he never complained about his health problems nor did he allow discomfort to dampen his enthusiasm and good spirits.

  551. Julius Gysel (1851-1935)
    • Throughout his life, Gysel was in excellent health -- as Schnyder writes, "during the 53½ years of teaching, [he] was never off sick, even for a single period" [',' Rev.

  552. Ivan Georgievich Petrovsky (1901-1973)
    • His health at that time was considerably weakened by serious illnesses he had gone through: malaria and pneumonia.

  553. Leonhard Euler (1707-1783)
    • Euler's health problems began in 1735 when he had a severe fever and almost lost his life.

  554. Jean-Claude Bouquet (1819-1885)
    • In 1874 Bouquet was appointed professor of differential and integral calculus at the Sorbonne, succeeding Serret who had retired due to ill health.

  555. Eugen Netto (1846-1919)
    • He retired from his professorship at the University of Giessen in 1913 and spent the last six years of his life in increasing difficulty as his health deteriorated.Article by: J J O'Connor and E F RobertsonClick on this link to see a list of the Glossary entries for this page .

  556. David Gregory (1659-1708)
    • Gregory's health had been poor over a number of years and he was advised to go to Bath so that he might be cured.

  557. Franz Neumann (1798-1895)
    • However, Neumann's father died and, concerned about his mother's health and well-being, he took the year 1822-23 out from his studies to manage his mother's farm.

  558. Francesco Cecioni (1884-1968)
    • In fact this was the first volume of a major work which Cecioni was not able to complete due to deteriorating health and his death in 1968.

  559. Daniel Pedoe (1910-1998)
    • Hugh also trained in medicine and cardiology and worked for 34 years for the World Health Organisation.

  560. Alan Mercer (1931-2014)
    • A second reason was his wife's health.

  561. Robert Boyle (1627-1691)
    • In June 1670 he had a stroke which left him paralysed but slowly he recovered his health.

  562. Henri Garnir (1921-1985)
    • Garnir was in good health and in the middle of many mathematical projects when he was struck by a heart attack from which he died.

  563. Arnold Scholz (1904-1942)
    • Ernst Zermelo had held a chair in Zurich but had been forced through ill health to resign this chair in 1926.

  564. John Arbuthnot (1667-1735)
    • Suffering from kidney stones and asthma, and being very overweight through good living, his health began to fail in 1734.

  565. Charles Lutwidge Dodgson (1832-1898)
    • I have a quantity of manuscript in hand for Parts II and III, and hope to be able - should life, and health, and opportunity, be granted to me - to publish them..

  566. Ernest William Barnes (1874-1953)
    • This was followed in 1918 to a Canonry of Westminster and finally, in 1924, to the Bishopric of Birmingham, an office he held until 1952 when he had to retire on account of ill-health.

  567. Eduard Helly (1884-1943)
    • The bullet went through his lung and did damage to his health from which he never recovered throughout the rest of his life.

  568. Nikolai Chebotaryov (1894-1947)
    • Ill health disrupted his education and he spent the winter of 1910-11 in Italy with his mother recovering from pneumonia.

  569. Johann(III) Bernoulli (1744-1807)
    • His health had never been particularly good and his qualities as an astronomical observer were relatively poor.

  570. Nicholas Saunderson (1682-1739)
    • As soon as his health had recovered, he began to put in long hours working on the Elements of Algebra.

  571. Ernst Fiedler (1861-1954)
    • Fiedler was a member of the Schweizerische Gesellschaft fur Schulgesundheitspflege, a society taking charge of all aspects of health and hygiene in Swiss schools.

  572. Wim Cohen (1923-2000)
    • By August he was losing the feeling in his right arm and his health deteriorated rapidly from that point.

  573. Józeph Petzval (1807-1891)
    • A third meeting of the Academy on 21 October 1852 again saw Petzval attack Doppler but by this time Doppler was too ill to defend himself and had travelled south hoping to restore his health.

  574. Tadashi Nakayama (1912-1964)
    • This level of productivity is all the more remarkable when one realises that he achieved this despite severe health problems.

  575. George Thom (1842-1916)
    • Thom left the Edinburgh Mathematical Society in 1902, the year in which he retired due to ill health.

  576. Roger Paman (about 1688-1748)
    • The crew attempted to get their ships repaired and the extended stop allowed the men to regain their health.

  577. Louis Lefébure de Fourcy (1787-1869)
    • It was around this time that his health began to fail and Lefebure retired from the Faculty of Science in September 1863.

  578. Augustin Fresnel (1788-1827)
    • He had struggled throughout his life against ill health but it is remarkable that he was able to undertake an exceptionally high workload despite suffering from severe fatigue.

  579. Marjorie Senechal (1939-)
    • When the 1940 census was taken in early April 1940 the family were living at 208 Frieda Avenue, Kirkwood, St Louis, Missouri but later that year they moved to Lexington, Kentucky when Abraham Wikler was appointed as an intern at the Lexington Narcotic Hospital, a prison farm run by the United States Public Health Service for drug addicts.

  580. Johannes de Groot (1914-1972)
    • For many years de Groot suffered prolonged periods of poor health but, despite this, his death was sudden and unexpected.

  581. Vladimir Abramovich Rokhlin (1919-1984)
    • There can be little doubt that Rokhlin's health problems were consequences of the years of extreme hardship he had suffered when a young man.

  582. Jean-Nicolas Nicollet (1786-1843)
    • Never robust, the rigour of his expeditions undermined his health; he died before fully completing his planned report.

  583. Wilbur Knorr (1945-1997)
    • The letter made no mention of the writer's health, but because he was rumoured to be unwell, the article was immediately copyedited, proofed, and proof-read, and a marked set of proofs was posted to the author on 18 March.

  584. Max Noether (1844-1921)
    • He suffered ill health for most of his life and died in 1928.

  585. Tullio Levi-Civita (1873-1941)
    • After he was dismissed from his post the blow soon told on his health and he developed severe heart problems.

  586. Paulette Libermann (1919-2007)
    • She was taken to a retirement home at Montrouge, near Paris, following the operation but her health rapidly declined and she died in the home in July.

  587. Oscar Zariski (1899-1986)
    • From the late 1970s he suffered from Alzheimer's disease and his last few years were difficult ones as his health failed.

  588. Hermann Wiener (1857-1939)
    • His health slowly deteriorated and he died after a long illness.

  589. Andrew Hart (1811-1890)
    • At this time the provost was Humphrey Lloyd who was 76 years old and in failing health.

  590. Margaret Hilary Ashworth Millington (1944-1973)
    • However, she began to suffer health problems and a brain tumour was diagnosed.


History Topics

  1. African women 1
    • She worked as a Lecturer at the University of Malawi and as a Senior Research Scientist at the African Population and Health Research Centre in Kenya.
    • She has held many senior management roles including Associate Dean Research in a large faculty at Southampton; Deputy Head of School; University Lead for Equality, Diversity, and Inclusion; Director of Public Policy, and Director of the Centre for Global Health, Population, Poverty, and Policy at Southampton.
    • Demographic, social and clinical data has been gathered by medical practitioners at the company's Wellness Centre for each patient from the time they were put in a wellness programme to monitor their health and fitness for placement in various work categories with different levels of labour intensity.
    • She is currently an associate professor of Biostatistics and Epidemiology at the Department of Public Health, College of Health Sciences, Qatar University.
    • Over the past decade, Manar has been involved with household surveys, mainly Multiple Indicator Cluster Surveys (MICS) and Demographic and Health Surveys (DHS).
    • Her research interests include discrete data analysis, survival analysis, epidemiology, statistical modeling, clinical trials and analysis of complex survey data on women and children health.
    • She has published around 30 papers including A survey of oral health in a Sudanese population (2012), Factors associated with tooth loss and prosthodontic status among Sudanese adults (2012), Predictors of cure, amputation and follow-up dropout among patients with mycetoma seen at the Mycetoma Research Centre, University of Khartoum, Sudan (2012), A New Model for Management of Mycetoma in the Sudan (2014), and Mycetoma in the Sudan: An Update from the Mycetoma Research Centre, University of Khartoum, Sudan (2015).

  2. Ledermann interview
    • There were a lot of German Jews in the Hampstead area, there still are, and in some parts German was spoken more often than English, so he had a few people who consulted him, until his health broke down, and he died in 1949.
    • She was in good health until almost the end.

  3. African women I
    • She worked as a Lecturer at the University of Malawi and as a Senior Research Scientist at the African Population and Health Research Centre in Kenya.
    • She has held many senior management roles including Associate Dean Research in a large faculty at Southampton; Deputy Head of School; University Lead for Equality, Diversity, and Inclusion; Director of Public Policy, and Director of the Centre for Global Health, Population, Poverty, and Policy at Southampton.

  4. Braids arithmetic
    • Want of wit is waur than want of health.

  5. Newton poetry
    • For example, John Keats often proposed the toast, "Newton's health, and confusion to mathematics".

  6. Greek sources II
    • If you are in good health and things are in other respects as you wish, it is well; with me too things are moderately well.

  7. Forgery 2
    • The effect on his health was to hasten its decline, but this caused him to fight still more vigorously against Konig.

  8. Cartography
    • This, however, seems unlikely and it is much more probable that Mercator's work was delayed, for by the 1570s he was an old man with health problems.

  9. Indian Sulbasutras
    • The people made sacrifices to their gods so that the gods might be pleased and give the people plenty food, good fortune, good health, long life, and lots of other material benefits.

  10. Weil family
    • He was sent away from the front to recover his own health.


Societies etc

  1. Quaternion Association
    • He declined to act on the ground of failing health, and suggested that a younger man should be appointed.
    • Dr Molenbroek, the newly elected Treasurer, lost his health, and he became quite unable to transact the laborious duties of organization.
    • The meeting hoped that Molenbroek's health would improve and allow him to take on this role but, unfortunately, this hope was not fulfilled.

  2. Estonian Academy of Sciences
    • Academy's structure was to consist of Central Library and four scientific divisions, embracing altogether 15 research institutes, 2 research sectors, 5 museums and 3 scientific societies as follows: (1) Division of Physical-Mathematical and Engineering Sciences (Institute of Geology; Institute of Chemistry; Institute of Mathematics, Physics and Mechanics; Institute of Building and Architecture; Institute of Industrial Problems, Geological Museum); (2) Division of Biological and Agricultural Sciences (Institute of Biology; Institute of Agriculture; Institute of Cattle Breeding and Veterinary; Institute of Forestry; Institute of Zoology; Naturalists' Society); (3) Division of Medical Sciences (Institute of Experimental Medicine; Institute of Health and Occupational Diseases; Institute of Clinical Medicine); (4) Division of Social Sciences (Institute of History; Institute of Language and Literature; Institute of Economics; Sector of Law, Sector of Pedagogy; Museum of the Estonian People; State Literary Museum; Museum of History; Estonian Learned Society; Academic Mother Tongue Society).

  3. Columbian Mathematical Society
    • from the University of California at Berkeley in 1986, after overcoming a serious health problem.

  4. Colombian Mathematical Society
    • from the University of California at Berkeley in 1986, after overcoming a serious health problem.

  5. Brazilian Academy of Sciences
    • An Engineering Section was added in 1995 and further additions were made in the following years such as Biomedical, Health, Agrarian and Human Sciences.

  6. Lisbon Academy of Sciences
    • The Academy extended its activity not only to the Natural Sciences, Physics, Chemistry, Mathematics, History and Linguistics, but also to the Applied Sciences, Economics, Agricultural and Industrial Developments, Public Health, Teaching, etc.

  7. Italian Academy of Sciences
    • Later he became a senator of Napoleon's Kingdom of Italy and president of the health department.


Honours

  1. The Moran Medal
    • He has investigated key parameters in the epidemiology of tuberculosis in published research which has led to conclusions with public health policy implications that were hitherto unavailable.
    • Citation: Associate Professor Ross has made important and influential contributions to Applied Probability and Statistics, and through application to Conservation Biology and Public Health.

  2. The Hannan Medal
    • Whilst most of Wand's research is generic, areas of application that have driven some his research include public health, computational biology and the natural environment.

  3. Wilks Award of the ASS
    • for major contributions to knowledge in theoretical and applied statistics, for formation and strengthening of linkages between statistics and other sciences - with special mention of the social and health sciences, and for reinforcing in many other ways as well the spirit in which Samuel S Wilks made his many contributions to statistics.


References

  1. References for Frederick Mosteller
    • A Powell, Founder of Harvard's Statistics Department, Frederick Mosteller, dies : Work influential in public health, education, Harvard University Gazette (25 July 2006).

  2. References for Georg Zehfuss
    • G Zehfuss, The Pneumatic Sewage System Treated with Reference to Public Health, Agriculture and National Economy, Part 1 (Hassel, 1869).


Additional material

  1. Eulogy to Euler by Fuss
    • He was nursed back to health but not without having lost the sight in his right eye which was caused by an abscess during his illness.
    • The loss of such a precious organ would have been a strong motivator to better manage ones health in order to maintain the eyesight in the remaining eye; however he was not inclined to slow down.
    • After the numerous aliments that his health would have suffered due to the severity of his illnesses, he certainly would have succumbed earlier to the effects of an excess of work had he not be born with a robust constitution.
    • With the exception of some illnesses which come with old age; he enjoyed a robust health which placed him in a position that allowed him to give that to his studies what usually old age provides to rest.

  2. NAS Memoir of Chauvenet
    • As his friends feared, when the time came, his health had become far too feeble to allow of his attendance.
    • Unhappily, in the spring of 1864 his health gave way, and, travelling in Wisconsin and Minnesota with hope of restoration, he was suddenly recalled to St Louis by the death of his mother.
    • He devoted himself assiduously to his duties; but, his health again failing, he was obliged in 1869 again to relinquish them and resign his position.
    • It is deeply to be regretted that failing health prevented his taking up another department of practical astronomy, which relates to the orbits and perturbations of the various bodies of our solar system.

  3. Saitoti addresses
    • Inter-African Conference on Adolescent Health (1992).
    • Another factor is the improved infant survival rate which is due to overall improvement in health services and is correlated to education.
    • Policy targets have been set with regard to demographics, health, and social services.
    • - Limited access to development goods-health, education, clean water, etc.

  4. Mathematics in France during World War II
    • Few enough returned from that notoriously dismal hell; our friend escaped the fate of the majority of the prisoners only because of his good health and high morale.
    • When he returned at the beginning of May 1945, long months were necessary in order for him to regain his health and readapt to normal life.
    • His health had been greatly shaken and his papers had been destroyed, notably his article on beauty in mathematics.

  5. Quaternion Presidential address
    • He declined to act on the ground of failing health, and suggested that a younger man should be appointed.
    • Dr Molenbroek, the newly elected Treasurer, lost his health, and he became quite unable to transact the laborious duties of organization.
    • Dr Molenbroek remained Treasurer, as it was hoped his health would improve, and that he would soon be able to resume his duties.

  6. Graves on Hamilton
    • I have reason to know that at no period of his life - not even when he was in the prime of health and youthful vigour - did he apply himself to his mathematical labours with more devoted diligence.
    • It was, I believe, fatally injurious to his health.

  7. The French Statistical Society
    • The oldest, the Doctor Norbert Marx Award, is awarded every two years by a jury chaired since 2000 by Christiane Guinot for work on applied statistical methodology in the fields of epidemiology, public health or the economics of health.

  8. Turnbull lectures on Colin Maclaurin
    • Night and day he spent in planning the hastily raised fortifications and in the oversight thereof, a task of devotion which damaged his health.
    • But the rigours of the journey, including a fall from his horse, further broke his health; and in 1746 he died of a dropsy at the early age of forty-eight.

  9. Centenary of John Leslie
    • He continued to be delicate, and was unable for long periods of study, but evidently worked as hard as health permitted.
    • For long he had enjoyed good health, and had outgrown his early weakness.

  10. Bratteli remarks
    • Ola Bratteli died, after years of ill health, on 8 February 2015 and later that year, on 11 June, a memorial meeting was held at which Erling Stormer gave the talk Remarks on Professor Ola Bratteli.
    • Ola Bratteli passed away on Sunday, 8 February 2015, at the age of 68 years, after several years of increasingly poor health.

  11. Students in 1711
    • Thomas continues in good health.
    • My Pupils came to this yesternight about 4 o'clock in good health ..

  12. Phillip Griffiths Looks at 'Two Cultures' Today
    • Without it, he said, most of society would be condemned to the drudgery of manual farm labour and to its partners of poverty, illiteracy, and poor health.
    • But Snow was even-handed: He assigned an equal portion of blame to the scientists-especially those who scorn practical work, even if it leads to better education, health, and personal wealth.

  13. John Maynard Keynes: 'Newton, the Man
    • And he believed that by the same powers of his introspective imagination he would read the riddle of the Godhead, the riddle of past and future events divinely fore-ordained, the riddle of the elements and their constitution from an original undifferentiated first matter, the riddle of health and of immortality.
    • I believe that his friends, above all Halifax, came to the conclusion that he must be rooted out of the life he was leading at Trinity which must soon lead to decay of mind and health.

  14. Cochran: 'Sampling Techniques' Introduction
    • Laboratory diagnoses about the state of our health are made from a few drops of blood.
    • For instance, data about a person's state of health may be obtained from statements which he makes or from a more or less thorough medical examination.

  15. Macdonald Endowments
    • It had indeed been suggested that it would be more reasonable to deprive the infirmaries and the hospitals of their endowments on the ground that the Local Authorities had power to levy rates for health purposes and to devote their funds to the provision of playing' fields and similar purposes to help to keen the community healthy and diminish the need for hospitals.

  16. Woodward looks back
    • It was necessity which cleared Havana of yellow fever and produced there extraordinary and effective health regulations.

  17. Hendricks autobiography
    • His reputation was reached chiefly through his editorship of the Analyst, which was highly appreciated both in Europe and America, and for ten years, and until failing health compelled him to relinquish it, he kept it in the front rank as a journal of mathematics.

  18. Brinkley obituary
    • His health, however, failed for some years before his death, which took place on the 14th September, 1835, leaving in all who had ever known him the highest feelings of veneration and love.

  19. Clifford's books
    • After he unsuccessfully sought health cures in Spain, Algeria, and Madeira, he died in March 1879.

  20. Shepherdson Tribute
    • Kreisel is three years older than John, and, despite ill health, still looks for shifts of emphasis, revealing neglected possibilities in results which are admired for the wrong reasons.

  21. Henry Baker addresses the British Association in 1913, Part 2
    • We can all see that its coherence rises and falls with illness and health, with age and physical conditions.

  22. Mathematics at Aberdeen 4
    • In the following summer Duncan, whose health was failing, proffered his resignation, but the Senatus retained the benefits of his advice and experience for the remaining four years of his life, by appointing him conjunct professor with John Tulloch, a King's graduate 'for several years a respectable teacher in the Academy of Inverness'.

  23. Kuku interview
    • Also, the structure of AAS has nine specialties and some of these specialties, for example, Health and Medicine, are now big platforms supported by Bill and Melinda Gates foundation, Welcome Trust and United Kingdom DFID (Department of International Development).

  24. Boole-Thomson correspondence
    • I was sorry to hear that your health has not been vigorous, and that your work in teaching has been too much.

  25. Statistical Society of Paris
    • During this period, which goes from 1860 to 1885, the Journal de la SSP deals mainly with economics, demography, health, and social problems (illiteracy, morality of the population, etc.).

  26. Plato Mathematics
    • Every advance in geometry, in mathematical astronomy, in mathematical harmonics, even a medical theory which exhibits disease and health as resulting from the propositions between constituent elements of the body - each such step forward is further proof of something Plato cared deeply about, the idea that mathematical regularities and harmonics and proportions are what explains things.

  27. Mordell reminiscences
    • I attribute my present good health to my outdoor activities.

  28. Catalan retirement
    • This morning, I received a sad letter from my old friend Tresca, my friend for over fifty years: his health prevents him from coming (*).

  29. G H Hardy's schedule of lectures in the USA
    • Delivered in absence due to ill health by H W Brinkmann, Harvard .

  30. Who was who 1852
    • He became ordinary professor in 1831, but retired owing to ill health in 1842, whereupon he moved back to Berlin where he got a research chair without teaching duties.

  31. George Temple's Inaugural Lecture I
    • 215: 'Qu'est-ce qu'un classique?'] a true classic is an author who has enriched the spirit of men by shedding some new light on old truths in a style which combines grandeur, a nice sensitiveness, health, and beauty..

  32. Gibson History 9 - Colin Maclaurin
    • He found a refuge with Dr Herring, Archbishop of York, but his health, never robust, was so much impaired by the hardships he encountered in his flight that he returned to Edinburgh to die.

  33. Gibson History 4 - John Napier
    • Napier, as Briggs relates, stated he was himself convinced that a change was needed and would have set about it long before had his health and leisure permitted, but he proposed a more far-reaching change than Briggs had done.

  34. Thomas Bromwich: 'Infinite Series
    • Bromwich worked on a second edition of the book but his health deteriorated due to a mental illness and he was unable to see this edition through its final stages of production.

  35. Edinburgh's tribute to A C Aitken
    • Fortunately, this did nothing to interrupt the flow of original contributions to his subject which has continued until the last two or three years when ill-health has intervened.

  36. Mary Boole Darwin
    • With sincere wishes for improvement in your health.

  37. Heinrich Tietze on Numbers, Part 2
    • He had spent the day, he volunteered, in the best of health and in a very stimulating discussion with his dinner guest and honoured friend, Georg Cantor of Halle, who, Dedekind added, had used this opportunity to deal a death blow not to his friend, but to an error he had made.

  38. Bessel and the Royal Astronomical Society
    • However Bessel's health began to deteriorate due to cancer and he was unable to continue with his work.

  39. Ward Cheney Memory
    • His personality and career combined loving care with maximizing the health and education of his children.

  40. Stonehewer on Green
    • And that was despite having the most unfortunate health problems to deal with along the way.

  41. Gottingen chairs
    • First of all, there is the problem of your health, the relevance of which I do not want to exaggerate, but cannot ignore altogether.

  42. Whittaker RSE Prize
    • The matter of research in Scotland at the present time was in a condition of great health and activity, and there were, at any rate, two pieces of evidence he might mention.

  43. The Dundee Numerical Analysis Conferences
    • The meeting was noteworthy in another way, as ill-health meant that Ron Mitchell for the first time ever was unable to participate.

  44. Pedley books
    • While this approach to understanding the circulation has self-evident failings, it nevertheless emphasises overwhelmingly that this system can function in both health and disease within this framework.

  45. Rios Honorary Degree
    • (4) health planning, .

  46. Education in St Andrews in 1849
    • The situation of the College is exceedingly favourable for the health of the pupils, being at the south side of the west part of South Street, exactly behind the ruins of Blackfriars' Chapel, which the ample area surrounds and embraces.

  47. Hendricks Analyst
    • This determination has not been induced by any lack of interest in the publication manifested by our subscribers and contributors, most of whom have generously stood by us and assisted us during the whole of the ten years life of our publication, but wholly on account of our declining health.

  48. Aubrey on Ward
    • "If 'tis so, gentlemen" (said Mr Dean), "that you will needs have me to be your Bishop, if some of you make your address to his Majesty, 'twill be done." With that they drank the other glass, a health to the King, and another to their wished-for Bishop; had their horses presently made ready, put foot in stirrup, and away they rode merrily to London; went to the King, and he immediately granted them their request.

  49. James Jeans addresses the British Association in 1934, Part 2
    • The new inventions add to the comfort and pleasure, health and wealth of the community.

  50. Abel Crelle letter
    • Firstly, I believe that the elliptic functions will be of greater interest; secondly, my health will hardly permit me to occupy myself with the equations for a while.

  51. Olunloyo interview
    • As he turns 83 on April 14, I pray that God will keep him strong and in better health for many more years.

  52. Boyer's books
    • At a dinner gathering of English poets in 1817 Lamb and Keats agreed that the poetic charm of the rainbow had suffered through Newton's hard headed mathematical theory and the guests drank a toast: "Newton's health and confusion to mathematics." Boyer's book should remedy some of this regret for, after having read it, it is impossible not to regard the rainbow and its details with greatly intensified interest.

  53. NAS founders
    • In 1862 the Washington University in St Louis appointed Chauvenet to serve as the chancellor of the university, where he remained until resigning in 1869 due to health complications.

  54. Fermi's letter about computers
    • He was already struggling with health problems while at the summer school in the Villa Monastero and at a summer school near Chamonix in France which he went to after writing the letter.

  55. Hilbert quotes
    • Until 1925 he enjoyed good health.

  56. Burgess plaque
    • He was hampered in the later years by his health; he was stricken towards the end by grievous domestic afflictions, but he served his day and generation well, he spent more than half of his active life in Rothesay, and he enabled many a Rothesay boy and girl to develop their gifts to the maximum and to increase their usefulness to the country and the Empire.

  57. Gibson History 10 - Matthew Stewart, John Stewart, William Trail
    • In 1747 he was elected to the Chair and discharged its duties till 1772 when his health gave way.

  58. Bolzano publications
    • He regrets that many people have to work so hard to earn enough to feed their families that they damage their health.

  59. Value of Mathematics
    • Admitted that the prestige of the Schools is involved in the success of their students in certain examinations; the teachers of the same will inevitably tend to manufacture with the raw material of their pupils an artificial product suitable to the aforementioned tests, sacrificing if necessary the authentically formative values and even the physical and mental health of the student, perhaps without realising it.

  60. The Morning Round
    • Beautiful Round in thee is health, .

  61. Colin Maclaurin
    • About this time, James Gregory, of the Edinburgh Chair, was in failing health, and the question of a successor soon narrowed itself to a choice between Maclaurin and "a gentleman eminent for mathematical abilities, who had good interest with the patrons of the University" whose name history does not relate.

  62. Mathematics at Aberdeen 3
    • When the city fell he fled to York but his efforts had damaged his health.

  63. E P Adams
    • His recovery from the accident and from the subsequent complications was slow and left his health permanently impaired.

  64. Marie-Louise Dubreil-Jacotin
    • However, the weekly travel between Poitiers and Paris along with her mother's increasing ill-health caused Marie-Louise excessive strain.

  65. Clifford's 'Lectures and Essays'
    • In 1869 he wrote from Cambridge: - "I am at present in a very heaven of joy because my corkscrew was encored last night at the assault of arms: it consists in running at a fixed upright pole which you seize with both hands and spin round and round descending in a corkscrew fashion." In after years he did not keep up his gymnastic practice with anything like regularity; but he was with great difficulty induced to accept the necessity of completely abandoning it when it was known to be positively injurious to his health.

  66. May prize
    • The results obtained in these studies have been beneficial to a broad spectrum of science in the public health sector, ranging from genetic research into groups of disease carriers to immunology for rubella in the UK and to strategies for dealing with parasites.

  67. A de Lapparent: 'Wantzel
    • In addition, excessive and poorly regulated work had affected his health.

  68. Babbage Laplace Fourier Biot
    • I inquired of the servant who opened the door after the state of M Biot's health, which was admitted to be feeble.

  69. Savile on Euclid
    • He begins by saying that his plan is, if strength and health allow, to explain the definitions, postulates, axioms and first eight propositions and to leave the rest to his successor.

  70. De Thou on François Vičte
    • When he arrived in Paris he found that Viete had gone to Poitou for the sake of his health.

  71. Ashour autobiography
    • We learned the Arabic language, arithmetic, history, geography and "things about health" which would now be science.

  72. Oliver Heaviside and Newton Abbott
    • He was to stay in Newton until 1909 when he was forced by ill health to move nearer relatives in Torquay.


Quotations

  1. Quotations by Pythagoras
    • As long as man continues to be the ruthless destroyer of lower living beings he will never know health or peace.


Famous Curves

No matches from this section


Chronology

No matches from this section


EMS Archive

  1. EMS 125th Anniversary booklet
    • He became headmaster of Allen Glen's Institute in Glasgow though his time there was dogged by ill-health.
    • Ill health forced him to retire back to Scotland.

  2. EMS 125th Anniversary booklet
    • He became headmaster of Allen Glen's Institute in Glasgow though his time there was dogged by ill-health.
    • Ill health forced him to retire back to Scotland.

  3. EMS honours James Leslie
    • He had outgrown his early delicate health and was active, though corpulent.

  4. EMS Aitken
    • The terribly sad years of declining health that were his lot were illumined, for all who witnessed it, by the unswerving and heroic devotion of his wife Winifred, To her and to Margaret and George and their families we now offer our deepest sympathy.

  5. EMS Lawson Ince
    • In spite of many personal misfortunes and ill health, his output had shown no signs of deterioration; and indeed his latest paper was perhaps his greatest.


BMC Archive

  1. BMC Report
    • A Senior Public Health Nurse sought further information subsequent to the talk.) .

  2. Minutes for 2005
    • There was uncertainty about the health of one speaker and the status of the "confirmation" of another.

  3. Minutes for 1984
    • Woodall retired due to ill health.


Gazetteer of the British Isles

  1. London individuals A-C
    • His health broke down in 1877.
    • He went to Madeira for his health and died there in 1879.

  2. London individuals H-M
    • Health breaks down.
    • James Ivory (1765-1842) retired from the Royal Military College, Marlow (later Sandhurst), in 1816 due to ill-health, which may have been mental problems.

  3. London Scientific Institutions
    • Clifford was Professor of Applied Mathematics and Mechanics from 1870 to 1877, when his health broke down and he was replaced by Rouse Ball for a year.
    • Jevons was Professor of Political Economy in 1876-1880, resigning due to failing health [Logic Machines and Diagrams.

  4. London individuals S-Z
    • In 1945, he was in UCH with pneumonia and failing health - he died from a fall from his hospital window, generally considered deliberate and consistent with his beliefs.

  5. Cambridge Individuals
    • He left Cambridge in 1839, in poor health.

  6. Dublin
    • In 1867, he went to a seaside house in Monkstown, in the south of Dublin, for his health, but died there.

  7. Marlow, Buckinghamshire
    • Ivory retired due to ill-health, but it seems to have been as much mental as physical.

  8. London individuals D-G
    • Despite numerous daily prayers for their health, English sovereigns do not live significantly longer and eminent clergymen have somewhat shorter lives than the average gentry.

  9. Shalford, Surrey
    • Ill health forced his return to England in 1877.

  10. Oxford individuals
    • Already in poor health when he came, he died in the house in Jan 1753 and was buried in Christ Church Cathedral.


Astronomy section

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JOC/BS August 2001