- 1906 – Herbert Jasper, Canadian psychologist and neurologist (d. 1999).
- 1931 – Auguste Forel, Swiss neuroanatomist and psychiatrist (b. 1848).
Herbert Henri Jasper OC GOQ FRSC (27 July 1906 to 11 March 1999) was a Canadian psychologist, physiologist, neurologist, and epileptologist (an adult/paediatric neurologist who specialises in the treatment of epilepsy).
Born in La Grande, Oregon, he attended Reed College in Portland, Oregon and received his PhD in psychology from the University of Iowa in 1931 and earned a Doctor of Science degree from the University of Paris for research in neurobiology.
From 1946 to 1964 he was Professor of Experimental Neurology at the Montreal Neurological Institute, McGill University and then from 1965 to 1976 he was Professor of Neurophysiology, Université de Montréal. He did his most important research with Wilder Penfield at McGill University. He was a member of the American Academy of Neurology and the American Association for the Advancement of Science. He was also a member of the Canadian Neurological Society and the Royal Society of Medicine. He wrote more than 350 scientific publications.
Auguste-Henri Forel (01 September 1848 to 27 July 1931) was a Swiss myrmecologist (studies ants), neuroanatomist, psychiatrist and eugenicist, notable for his investigations into the structure of the human brain and that of ants.
For example, he is considered a co-founder of the neuron theory. Forel is also known for his early contributions to sexology and psychology. From 1978 until 2000 Forel’s image appeared on the 1000 Swiss franc banknote.