John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author, who performed the first vital human organ removal for transplant to another; this was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that received the 1961 Amory Prize of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences for bringing kidney transplantation to the world.

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  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author, who performed the first vital human organ removal for transplant to another; this was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that received the 1961 Amory Prize of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences for bringing kidney transplantation to the world. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author, who performed the first vital human organ removal for transplant to another; this was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that performed the world’s first successful kidney transplant. The group received the 1961 Amory Prize of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences for their accomplishment. Harrison was a descendant of the Harrison family of Virginia. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author, who performed the first vital human organ removal for transplant to another; this was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that performed the world’s first successful kidney transplant. Harrison was a descendant of the Harrison family of Virginia. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author, who performed the first vital human organ removal for transplant to another; this was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. Harrison was educated in Virginia and Ohio prior to taking up medical practice in Boston, Mass., specializing in urology at the Brigham and Women’s Hospital. Harrison and the hospital’s urology team conducted its landmark transplant between identical twins in 1954. Harrison also taught surgery at nearby Harvard University, where he contributed as a textbook editor and with surgical monologues. Harrison was a descendant of the Harrison family of Virginia. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author, who performed the first vital human organ removal for transplant to another; this was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. Harrison was educated in Virginia and Ohio prior to taking up medical practice in Boston, Mass., specializing in urology at the Brigham and Women’s Hospital. Harrison and the hospital’s urology team conducted its landmark transplant between identical twins in 1954. Harrison also taught surgery at nearby Harvard University, where he contributed as a textbook editor and with urological monologues. He died at age 75 of bladder cancer. Harrison was a descendant of the Harrison family of Virginia. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author, who performed the first vital human organ removal for transplant to another; this was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. Harrison was educated in Virginia and Ohio prior to completing his medical training and taking up practice in Boston, Mass.; he specialized in urology at the Brigham and Women’s Hospital. Harrison and the hospital’s urology team conducted its landmark transplant between identical twins in 1954. Harrison also taught surgery at nearby Harvard University, where he contributed as a textbook editor and with urological monologues. He died at age 75 of bladder cancer. Harrison was a descendant of the Harrison family of Virginia. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author, who performed the first vital human organ removal for transplant to another; this was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. Harrison was educated in Virginia and Ohio prior to completing his medical training and taking up practice in Boston, Mass.; he specialized in urology at the Brigham and Women’s Hospital. Harrison and the hospital’s urology team conducted its landmark transplant between identical twins in 1954. Harrison also taught surgery at nearby Harvard University, where he also contributed as a textbook editor and produced urological monologues. He died at age 75 of bladder cancer. Harrison was a descendant of the Harrison family of Virginia. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author; he performed the first vital human organ removal for transplant to another; this was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. Harrison was educated in Virginia and Ohio prior to completing his medical training and taking up practice in Boston, Mass.; he specialized in urology at the Brigham and Women’s Hospital. Harrison and the hospital’s urology team conducted its landmark transplant between identical twins in 1954. Harrison also taught surgery at nearby Harvard University, where he also contributed as a textbook editor and produced urological monologues. He died at age 75 of bladder cancer. Harrison was a descendant of the Harrison family of Virginia. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author; he performed the first vital human organ removal for transplant to another. This was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. Harrison was educated in Virginia and Ohio prior to completing his medical training and taking up practice in Boston, Mass.; he specialized in urology at the Brigham and Women’s Hospital. Harrison and the hospital’s urology team conducted its landmark transplant between identical twins in 1954. Harrison also taught surgery at nearby Harvard University, where he also contributed as a textbook editor and produced urological monologues. He died at age 75 of bladder cancer. Harrison was a descendant of the Harrison family of Virginia. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author; he performed the first vital human organ removal for transplant to another. This was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. Harrison was educated in Virginia and Ohio prior to completing his medical training and taking up practice in Boston, Mass.; he specialized in urologyat the Brigham and Women’s Hospital. Harrison and the hospital’s urology team conducted its landmark transplant between identical twins in 1954. Harrison also taught surgery at nearby Harvard University, where he also contributed as a textbook editor and produced urological monologues. He died at age 75 of bladder cancer. Harrison was a descendant of the Harrison family of Virginia. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author; he performed the first vital human organ removal for transplant to another. This was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. Harrison was educated in Virginia and Ohio prior to completing his medical training and taking up practice in Boston, Mass.; he specialized in urology at the Brigham and Women’s Hospital. Harrison and the hospital’s urology team conducted its landmark transplant between identical twins in 1954. Harrison also taught surgery at nearby Harvard University, where he contributed as a textbook editor and produced urological monologues. He died at age 75 of bladder cancer. Harrison was a descendant of the Harrison family of Virginia. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author; he performed the first vital human organ removal for transplant to another. This was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. Harrison was educated in Virginia and Ohio prior to completing his medical training and taking up practice in Boston, Massachusetts; he specialized in urology at the Brigham and Women’s Hospital. Harrison and the hospital’s urology team conducted its landmark transplant between identical twins in 1954. Harrison also taught surgery at nearby Harvard University, where he contributed as a textbook editor and produced urological monologues. He died at age 75 of bladder cancer. Harrison was a descendant of the Harrison family of Virginia. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author; he performed the first human organ removal for transplant to another. This was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. Harrison was educated in Virginia and Ohio prior to completing his medical training and taking up practice in Boston, Massachusetts; he specialized in urology at the Brigham and Women’s Hospital. Harrison and the hospital’s urology team conducted its landmark transplant between identical twins in 1954. Harrison also taught surgery at nearby Harvard University, where he contributed as a textbook editor and produced urological monologues. He died at age 75 of bladder cancer. Harrison was a descendant of the Harrison family of Virginia. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author; he performed the first human organ removal for transplant to another. This was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. Harrison was educated in Virginia and Ohio prior to completing his medical training and taking up practice in Boston, Massachusetts; he specialized in urology at the Brigham and Women’s Hospital. Harrison and the hospital’s urology team conducted its landmark transplant between identical twins in 1954. Harrison taught surgery at nearby Harvard University, where he also contributed as a textbook editor and produced urological monologues. He died at age 75 of bladder cancer. Harrison was a descendant of the Harrison family of Virginia. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author; he performed the first human organ removal for transplant to another. This was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. Harrison and the hospital’s urology team conducted its landmark transplant between identical twins in 1954. Harrison was educated in Virginia and Ohio prior to completing his medical training and taking up practice in Boston, Massachusetts; he specialized in urology at the Brigham and Women’s Hospital. Harrison taught surgery at nearby Harvard University, where he also contributed as a textbook editor and produced urological monologues. He died at age 75 of bladder cancer. Harrison was a descendant of the Harrison family of Virginia. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author; he performed the first human organ removal for transplant to another. This was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. Harrison and the hospital’s urology team conducted its landmark transplant between identical twins in 1954. Harrison was a descendant of the Harrison family of Virginia. He was educated there and in Ohio prior to completing his medical training and taking up practice in Boston, Massachusetts; he specialized in urology at the Brigham and Women’s Hospital. Harrison taught surgery at nearby Harvard University, where he also contributed as a textbook editor and produced urological monologues. He died at age 75 of bladder cancer. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author; he performed the first human organ removal for transplant to another. This was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. The urology team conducted its landmark transplant between identical twins in 1954. Harrison was a descendant of the Harrison family of Virginia. He was educated there and in Ohio prior to completing his medical training and taking up practice in Boston, Massachusetts; he specialized in urology at the Brigham and Women’s Hospital. Harrison taught surgery at nearby Harvard University, where he also contributed as a textbook editor and produced urological monologues. He died at age 75 of bladder cancer. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author; he performed the first human organ removal for transplant to another. This was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. The team conducted its landmark transplant between identical twins in 1954. Harrison was a descendant of the Harrison family of Virginia. He was educated there and in Ohio prior to completing his medical training and taking up practice in Boston, Massachusetts; he specialized in urology at the Brigham and Women’s Hospital. Harrison taught surgery at nearby Harvard University, where he also contributed as a textbook editor and produced urological monologues. He died at age 75 of bladder cancer. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author. He performed the first human organ removal for transplant to another. This was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. The team conducted its landmark transplant between identical twins in 1954. Harrison was a descendant of the Harrison family of Virginia. He was educated there and in Ohio prior to completing his medical training and taking up practice in Boston, Massachusetts; he specialized in urology at the Brigham and Women’s Hospital. Harrison taught surgery at nearby Harvard University, where he also contributed as a textbook editor and produced urological monologues. He died at age 75 of bladder cancer. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author. He performed the first human organ removal for transplant to another. This was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. The team conducted its landmark transplant between identical twins in 1954. Harrison was a descendant of the Harrison family of Virginia. He was educated there and in Ohio prior to completing his medical training and taking up practice in Boston, Massachusetts; he specialized in urology at the Brigham and Women’s Hospital. Harrison taught surgery at nearby Harvard University, where he also contributed as a textbook editor and produced urological monologues. He died at age 74 of bladder cancer. (en)
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  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author, who performed the first vital human organ removal for transplant to another; this was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that received the 1961 Amory Prize of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences for bringing kidney transplantation to the world. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author, who performed the first vital human organ removal for transplant to another; this was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that performed the world’s first successful kidney transplant. The group received the 1961 Amory Prize of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences for their accomplishment. Harrison was a descendant of the Harrison family of Virginia. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author, who performed the first vital human organ removal for transplant to another; this was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that performed the world’s first successful kidney transplant. Harrison was a descendant of the Harrison family of Virginia. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author, who performed the first vital human organ removal for transplant to another; this was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. Harrison was educated in Virginia and Ohio prior to taking up medical practice in Boston, Mass., specializing in urology at the Brigham and Women’s Hospital. Harrison and the hospital’s urology team conducted its landmark transplant between identical twins in 1954. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author, who performed the first vital human organ removal for transplant to another; this was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. Harrison also taught surgery at nearby Harvard University, where he contributed as a textbook editor and with urological monologues. He died at age 75 of bladder cancer. Harrison was a descendant of the Harrison family of Virginia. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author, who performed the first vital human organ removal for transplant to another; this was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. Harrison also taught surgery at nearby Harvard University, where he also contributed as a textbook editor and produced urological monologues. He died at age 75 of bladder cancer. Harrison was a descendant of the Harrison family of Virginia. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author; he performed the first vital human organ removal for transplant to another; this was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. Harrison also taught surgery at nearby Harvard University, where he also contributed as a textbook editor and produced urological monologues. He died at age 75 of bladder cancer. Harrison was a descendant of the Harrison family of Virginia. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author; he performed the first vital human organ removal for transplant to another. This was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. Harrison also taught surgery at nearby Harvard University, where he also contributed as a textbook editor and produced urological monologues. He died at age 75 of bladder cancer. Harrison was a descendant of the Harrison family of Virginia. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author; he performed the first vital human organ removal for transplant to another. This was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. Harrison also taught surgery at nearby Harvard University, where he contributed as a textbook editor and produced urological monologues. He died at age 75 of bladder cancer. Harrison was a descendant of the Harrison family of Virginia. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author; he performed the first human organ removal for transplant to another. This was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. Harrison also taught surgery at nearby Harvard University, where he contributed as a textbook editor and produced urological monologues. He died at age 75 of bladder cancer. Harrison was a descendant of the Harrison family of Virginia. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author; he performed the first human organ removal for transplant to another. This was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. Harrison taught surgery at nearby Harvard University, where he also contributed as a textbook editor and produced urological monologues. He died at age 75 of bladder cancer. Harrison was a descendant of the Harrison family of Virginia. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author; he performed the first human organ removal for transplant to another. This was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. Harrison and the hospital’s urology team conducted its landmark transplant between identical twins in 1954. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author; he performed the first human organ removal for transplant to another. This was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. Harrison and the hospital’s urology team conducted its landmark transplant between identical twins in 1954. Harrison taught surgery at nearby Harvard University, where he also contributed as a textbook editor and produced urological monologues. He died at age 75 of bladder cancer. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author; he performed the first human organ removal for transplant to another. This was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. The urology team conducted its landmark transplant between identical twins in 1954. Harrison taught surgery at nearby Harvard University, where he also contributed as a textbook editor and produced urological monologues. He died at age 75 of bladder cancer. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author; he performed the first human organ removal for transplant to another. This was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. The team conducted its landmark transplant between identical twins in 1954. Harrison taught surgery at nearby Harvard University, where he also contributed as a textbook editor and produced urological monologues. He died at age 75 of bladder cancer. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author. He performed the first human organ removal for transplant to another. This was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. The team conducted its landmark transplant between identical twins in 1954. Harrison taught surgery at nearby Harvard University, where he also contributed as a textbook editor and produced urological monologues. He died at age 75 of bladder cancer. (en)
  • John Hartwell Harrison (February 16, 1909 – January 20, 1984) was an American urologic surgeon, professor, and author. He performed the first human organ removal for transplant to another. This was a pivotal undertaking as a member of the medical team that accomplished the world’s first successful kidney transplant. The team conducted its landmark transplant between identical twins in 1954. Harrison taught surgery at nearby Harvard University, where he also contributed as a textbook editor and produced urological monologues. He died at age 74 of bladder cancer. (en)
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