|born on||11 January 1814 at 16:00 (= 4:00 PM )|
|Place||Great Yarmouth, England, 52n37, 1e44|
|Timezone||LMT m1e44 (is local mean time)|
|Astrology data||20°53' 00°53 Asc. 20°34'|
English surgeon and pathologist who is considered as one of the founders of scientific medical pathology. His famous works included Lectures on Tumours (1851) and Lectures on Surgical Pathology (1853). While most people recall Paget's disease refers to bone, two other diseases were also named after him: Paget's disease of the nipple (a form of intraductal breast cancer spreading into the skin around the nipple), and extramammary Paget's disease. In 1858 he was appointed surgeon extraordinary to Queen Victoria, and in 1863 surgeon in ordinary to Albert Edward, Prince of Wales. Also named for him is Paget's abscess. He died on 30 December 1899.
- friend relationship with Darwin, Charles (born 12 February 1809)
- friend relationship with Huxley, Thomas (born 4 May 1825)
- (has as) boss relationship with Edward VII, King of the United Kingdom (born 9 November 1841). Notes: He was his surgeon in ordinary
- (has as) boss relationship with Victoria, Queen of the United Kingdom (born 24 May 1819). Notes: He was her surgeon extraordinary
Sy Scholfield quotes his father's letter in "Sir James Paget: the rise of clinical surgery" by Shirley Roberts (Royal Society of Medicine Services, 1989), pp. 9-10: "11th January 1814, at 4 o'clock in the afternoon."
- Vocation : Medical : Surgeon
- Vocation : Science : Biology (Pathologist)