Fellows' Directory

Fellows of the British Pharmacological Society are members who have demonstrated distinction and peer recognition in pharmacology.
Fellows have made, and may continue to make, substantial contributions to the disciplines of pharmacology, clinical pharmacology and therapeutics, through their work, publication and presentation of research, leadership, and contribution to Society life.

Find out more and apply for Fellowship.

This directory has been created to increase the visibility of our Fellows and their contributions, and to support networking by providing a useful resource for members to connect with Fellows with similar areas of interest.

Here you can find profiles of each Fellow, including information on their institutional affiliation, year elected, primary professional setting, affinity group membership, and a short biography.

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Professor Allison Fryer

Dr Fryer earned her MS in Pharmacology from Chelsea College, and PhD with Dr Jenny Maclagan at the Royal Free Hospital School of Medicine, University of London.

Professor Paul Gard

Paul Gard graduated from the University of Nottingham with BSc Joint Honours Psychology and Pharmacology in 1979.

Professor Felicity N. E. Gavins

Felicity specialises in leukocyte trafficking, with a principle focus of developing anti-inflammatory strategies to promote thrombo-inflammation resolution.

Professor Alasdair Gibb

Alasdair Gibb graduated BSc and then PhD in Pharmacology from the University of Strathclyde in Scotland.

Professor Derek Gilroy

In 1997 Derek Gilroy obtained his PhD from the William Harvey Research Institute, University of London for investigations in the role of inducible cyclooxygenase in inflammation working with the late Professors Derek Willoughby and Sir John Vane.

Professor Christopher Goldring

CG has more than twenty years of experience of molecular bioanalysis, working with cell culture, in vitro and in vivo models, particularly looking at how the liver responds to pharmaceutical compounds.

Professor Nicolas Goulding

Nick gained his PhD in immunopathology from Southampton University in 1982 where he studied the link between heart disease and dietary proteins.