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Find a Doctor Admissions Giving Information for   Announcements   WUSTL Directories Announcements Updates on campus events, policies, construction and more. Dean’s 2023 State of the School address available online Notice of data security incident COVID-19: Medical Campus updates close   Information for Our Community Whether you are part of our community or are interested in joining us, we welcome you to Washington University School of Medicine. Prospective Students Current Students Faculty Staff Alumni & Friends Administrators Researchers Job Seekers close   Search Home About Education Research Patient Care News Home About Welcome from the Dean Mission & Vision Diversity, Equity & Inclusion Diversity & Inclusion Commitment Facts Leadership About Dean Perlmutter The Medical Campus Campus Construction & Growth Facilities & Services Faculty Recognition History About St. Louis Education Areas of Study Financial Support Traditions MD White Coat Ceremony Match Day Commencement Research Training Programs Tradition of Innovation BJC Investigators Nobel Prize Winners Patient Care Hospital Partners Patient Stories Clinical Trials News Media Contacts Show Me the Science Podcast Announcements Prospective Students Current Students Faculty Staff Alumni & Friends Administrators Researchers Job Seekers Directories A to Z Index Departments & Programs Administrative Offices & Services Maps & Directions Street & Pedestrian Closures Calendar Contact Giving Policies Links to Third-Party Websites Website Privacy Policy ResearchTraining Programs Tradition of Innovation Leaders in Basic Science: BJC Investigators Program Nobel Prize Winners Nobel Prize WinnersWashington University and the School of Medicine have a long tradition of innovation and discovery. At the medical school, this tradition has roots in the vision of university board member Robert S. Brookings, who in 1909 was determined to transform the medical school into a model for American medical education and research. Among the first recruits to this “modern medical school” was Joseph Erlanger, who Brookings appointed head of the physiology department in 1910. Three decades later, Erlanger won a Nobel prize. In 1947, four Washington University faculty members were Nobel laureates, a record for an American university at the time. Pictured here, from left to right, are laureates Carl F. Cori, professor of biochemistry; Joseph Erlanger, professor emeritus of physiology; Gerty T. Cori, professor of biochemistry; and Chancellor Arthur H. Compton. Photo: Becker Medical Library To date, 19 Nobel laureates have ties to the School of Medicine, and the tradition continues. With an ever-growing infrastructure that supports collaboration, innovation and entrepreneurship, we equip our outstanding faculty, students and trainees with the resources to pursue discoveries that may shape science and medicine for generations to come. 1927: Arthur H. Compton (1892 – 1962) Compton Physics “For his discovery of the effect named after him” Washington University affiliations: Professor of Physics (1920 – 23); Chancellor (1945 – 53); Distinguished Service Professor of Natural Philosophy (1954 – 61) Nobel biography » 1943: Edward A. Doisy (1893 – 1986) Doisy Physiology or Medicine “For his discovery of the chemical nature of vitamin K” Washington University affiliations: Instructor (1919 – 20), Associate (1920 – 22) and Associate Professor (1922 – 23) of Biological Chemistry Nobel biography » 1944: Joseph Erlanger (1874 – 1965) Erlanger Physiology or Medicine “For … discoveries relating to the highly differentiated functions of single nerve fibres” Washington University affiliation: Professor of Physiology (1910 – 46) Nobel biography » 1944: Herbert S. Gasser (1888 – 1963) Gasser Physiology or Medicine “For … discoveries relating to the highly differentiated functions of single nerve fibres” Washington University affiliations: Instructor (1916 – 18), Associate (1918 – 20) and Associate Professor of Physiology (1920 – 21); Professor of Pharmacology (1921 – 31) Nobel biography » 1947: Carl F. Cori (1896 – 1984) Carl F. Cori Physiology or Medicine “For … discovery of the course of the catalytic conversion of glycogen” Washington University affiliations: Professor of Pharmacology (1931 – 46); Professor of Biological Chemistry (1942 – 66) Nobel biography » 1947: Gerty T. Cori (1896 – 1957) Gerty T. Cori Physiology or Medicine “For … discovery of the course of the catalytic conversion of glycogen” Washington University affiliations: Fellow and Research Associate in Pharmacology (1931 – 44); Research Associate in Biological Chemistry (1943 – 44); Associate Professor of Pharmacology and Biological Chemistry (1944 – 47); Professor of Biological Chemistry (1947 – 57) Nobel biography » In the news: Cori Nobel Prize medals donated to Washington University Watch the video » 1959: Arthur Kornberg (1918 – 2007) Kornberg Physiology or Medicine “For … discovery of the mechanisms in the biological synthesis of ribonucleic acid and deoxiribonucleic acid” Washington University affiliation: Professor of Microbiology (1953 – 59) Nobel biography » 1959: Severo Ochoa (1905 – 93) Ochoa Physiology or Medicine “For … discovery of the mechanisms in the biological synthesis of ribonucleic acid and deoxiribonucleic acid” Washington University affiliation: Instructor and Research Associate in Pharmacology (1941 – 42) Nobel biography » 1969: Alfred Hershey (1908 – 97) Hershey Physiology or Medicine “For … discoveries concerning the replication mechanism and the genetic structure of viruses” Washington University affiliations: Assistant (1934 – 36), Instructor (1936 – 39), Assistant Professor (1939 – 46) and Associate Professor (1946 – 50) of Bacteriology and Immunology Nobel biography » 1971: Earl W. Sutherland, Jr.  (1915 – 74) Sutherland Physiology or Medicine “For his discoveries concerning the mechanisms of the action of hormones” Washington University affiliations: Student Assistant (1940 – 43) and Instructor (1945 – 46) in Pharmacology; Instructor (1946 – 50), Assistant Professor (1950 – 51) and Associate Professor (1951 – 53) of Biological Chemistry Nobel biography » 1978: Daniel Nathans (1928 – 99) Nathans Physiology or Medicine “For the discovery of restriction enzymes and their application to problems of molecular genetics” Washington University affiliation: Graduate of the School of Medicine (Class of 1954) Nobel biography » 1980: Paul Berg (1926) Berg Chemistry “For his fundamental studies of the biochemistry of nucleic acids, with particular regard to recombinant DNA” Washington University affiliations: Research Fellow and Instructor (1954); Assistant Professor (1955 – 57) and Associate Professor (1957 – 59) of Microbiology Nobel biography » 1986: Stanley Cohen (1922 – 2020) Cohen Physiology or Medicine “For … discoveries of ‘Growth Factors'” Washington University affiliations: Research Fellow (1952 – 53) and Research Associate (1953 – 59) in Zoology Nobel biography » 1986: Rita Levi-Montalcini (1909 – 2012) Levi-Montalcini Physiology or Medicine “For … discoveries of ‘Growth Factors'” Washington University affiliations: Research Associate (1947 – 51), Associate Professor (1951 – 58) and Professor (1958 – 77) of Zoology Nobel biography » 1992: Edwin G. Krebs (1918 – 2009) Krebs Physiology or Medicine “For … discoveries concerning reversible protein phosphorylation as a biological regulatory mechanism” Washington University affiliations: Graduate of the School of Medicine (Class of 1943); Intern and Resident at Barnes-Jewish Hospital (1944 – 46); Research Fellow in Biological Chemistry (1946 – 48) Nobel biography » 1998: Robert F. Furchgott (1916 – 2009) Furchgott Physiology or Medicine “For … discoveries concerning nitric oxide as a signalling molecule in the cardiovascular system” Washington University affiliations: Assistant Professor (1946 – 52) and Associate Professor (1952 – 56) of Pharmacology Nobel biography » 2004: Aaron Ciechanover (1947) Ciechanover Chemistry “For the discovery of ubiquitin-mediated protein degradation” Washington University affiliation: Visiting Professor of Pediatrics (1987 – 2001) Nobel biography » 2012: Brian K. Kobilka (1955) Kobilka Chemistry “For studies of G-protein-coupled receptors” Washington University affiliation: Medical Resident at Barnes Hospital (1981 – 84) Nobel biography » 2020: Charles M. Rice, PhD (1952) Rice Physiology or Medicine “For the discovery of Hepatitis C virus” Washington University affiliation: Conducted his seminal work while on the faculty from 1986 to 2000 Read the announcement »   Rita Levi-Montalcini in her Washington University laboratory in the early 1960s. Levi-Montalcini and her co-researcher, Stanley Cohen, also of Washington University, were awarded a Nobel prize in 1986 for their discovery of nerve growth factors (NGF). Photo: Becker Medical Library Directories Maps & Directions Calendars Contact Giving Follow us on Facebook Follow us on Twitter Follow us on Instagram Subscribe to us on YouTube Follow us on LinkedIn Follow us on TikTok Washington University School of Medicine 660 S. Euclid Ave., St. Louis, MO 63110-1010 Consistently ranked a top medical school for research, Washington University School of Medicine is also a catalyst in the St. Louis biotech and startup scene. Our community includes recognized innovators in science, medical education, health care policy and global health. We treat our patients and train new leaders in medicine at Barnes-Jewish and St. Louis Children's hospitals, both ranked among the nation's best hospitals and recognized for excellence in care. Departments & Programs A to Z Index Announcements Outlook Magazine Report Website Issue Emergency Policies News © 2024 Washington University in St. Louis   Loading Comments...   Write a Comment... Email (Required) Name (Required) Website

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