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Unfortunately I have very few images of the remaining monuments in Westminster Abbey. Those below are from photographs taken and kindly sent to me by Dr John Physick. The are also two etchings from Stothard and that is all. Ordinary mortals can not longer taken photographs in the church but any taken in the good old days I will most happily receive. I have avoided tedious lists as unlike the earlier sections this would be mainly lists and little else.
St John the Baptist's Chapel

Above and right bottom:
Right top:  
Hugh (1304) & Mary de Bohum Children of Humphrey de Bohum, Earl of Hereford & Elizabeth, 4th Daughter of Edward I. Purbeck. Originally in St Nicholas's Chapel 

South Ambulatory South Transept
(Poets' Corner)
St Andrew's Chapel North Transept

Above left: This Cosmatic tomb-chest lies between the Chapels of St Edmund and St Benedict and dates from the last quarter of the thirteenth century. Recent research has revealed that it was almost certainly originally in the Chapel of St Edward the Confessor and made for one of the sons of Edward I, either John of Windsor (1271) or Alfonso (1284).
Above next: William Camden (1623)  Antiquary and author of Magna Brittania
Above next: Standing left:
John Philip Kemble (1823) represented as Cato by J Flaxman and finished after the latter's death by J E Hinchliffe. The monument originally stood in the North Transept. Kemble was buried in Lausanne,Switzerland. He was a celebrated actor and was born in Prescot, Lancashire (where I was born), where Kemble Street, is named after him.  I remember a plaque in Kemble Street on the house where he was born. Back wall top: John William Strutt, 3rd Baron Rayleigh OM PRS (1919) He succeeded James Clerk Maxwell as Cavendish Professor of Experimental Physics at Cambridge and was Chancellor there 1908-10. He was joint discoverer of the noble gas Argon for which he was rewarded the Nobel Prize. The bust relief is by Francis Derwent Wood. Below this: Sir Humphter Davy Bt FRS (1829)  Tablet by Sir F Chantrey. A Cornishman, he invented the famous miners' lamp that was named after him and from which he refused to profit. He discovered the elements K, Na, B, Ca, Ba and Cd. He also discovered the anaesthetic effect of nitrous oxide - which is still used today. Teacher of Michael Faraday. Buried at Geneva. Below this Mathew Baillie MD (1823) Physician and anatomist. Buried at Duntisbourne Abbey, Gloucestershire. Bust by Sir Francis Chantrey
Right from left to right: Charles John Canning, 1st Earl of Canning (1862)  1st Viceroy of India. He was buried with his father, the Prime Minister, near by. By J H Foley. Stratford Canning, 1st Viscount Canning (1800) Diplomat. By Sir J H Boehm. Verse  on the monument is by Tennyson. Buried at Frant, Sussex.

North Choir Aisle
The recumbent effigy is that of Lord John Thynne (1881) Cleric. Third son of the 2nd Marquis of Bath. He was Canon of Westminster for 49 years and Sub-dean for 46. Buried at Haynes, Beds. By H H Armstead.

   Above are a series of five roundels,  from left to right:

Sir Georeg Gabriel Stokes, 1st Bt. PRS (1903 Mathematician. Like Newton he was Lucasian Professor of Mathematics at Cambridge and MP Cambridge. (and, like Newton, never spoke in the house) Stoke's law is a simple equation in fluid mechanics. Bronze bust by Sir W H Thornycroft.
John Couch Adams FRS (1892) Mathematician and Astronomer. He predicted the existence of the planet Neptune based on the movement of Uranus and using Newton's Law of Gravitation. Marble bust by A Bruce Joy
Joseph Lister OM FRS, 1st Baron Lister (1912) Surgeon. Pioneer of antiseptic treatment, reducing the appalling death rate from infection following surgery. Buried at Hamstead. White marble bust by Sir T Brock.
Alfred Russel Wallace OM FRS (1913) Naturalist. He formulated a theory of evolution by natural selection independently of Darwin. In 1858 he and Darwin publicly announced in a join paper to the Linnean Society. White marble bust by A Bruce Joy
Charles Robert Darwin FRS (1882)  Naturalist. Famous as the author of Origin of Species and the theory of evolution by natural selection. Buried in north aisle of nave near Newton.  Bronze bust by Sir J E Boehm.

Below the Stokes plaque (far left) and from top to bottom:

i) James Prescot Joule FRS (1889)  Physicist. Famous for establishing the mechanical equivalent of heat. The SI unit of energy is named the Joule after him. Buried at Sale, Cheshire. White marble tablet.
ii) Sir Joseph Dalton Hooker OM CSI PRS (1911) Botanist. Friend of Darwin. Director of Kew Gardens 1865-85. Published the Flora of Antarctica, New Zealand and Tasmania. Buried at Kew. White marble bust by F Bowcher
Sir William Ramsay KCB FRS (1911) Chemist. He discovered with Lord Rayleigh Argon and alone isolated Helium, Neon, Krypton and Xenon - all 'noble' gases. Bronze bust by C L Hartwell

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