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Bernard Hague

Biography of Bernard Hague

Bernard Hague(1893-1960) was James Watt Professor of Electrical Engineering at the University from 1946 to 1960, Dean of the Engineering Faculty from 1953 to 1957 and a President of the International Student Club. In 1960 he founded the Muriel Thorne Hague Memorial Prize in Music in memory of his wife.

Born in Barnsley, Hague graduated with a BSc in Electrical Engineering (with first class honours) from the City and Guilds College in London, and obtained an MSc (in 1919) and a DSc (1927) at Imperial College. He lectured at the Royal Aircraft Establishment and then at Imperial College until 1923, when he was invited to become a lecturer in Electrical Engineering at the University. In 1926 he was awarded a doctorate for his thesis "Testing of instrument transformers."

Hague became a senior lecturer in 1930 and sixteen years later he was appointed to the James Watt Chair of Electrical Engineering. He was a respected scholar and teacher but was also well known for his love of music. He played the oboe in the University's orchestra, collected and restored musical instruments and was a member of the Royal Scottish Academy of Music. He left his collection of musical instruments to the Hunterian Museum and Art Gallery.

Summary

Bernard Hague
Electrical Engineer

Born 7 July 1893.
Died 29 September 1960.
University Link: Faculty Dean, Lecturer, Professor
Search for this person in the DNB
Record last updated: 15th Aug 2008

University Connections

University Roles

  • Faculty Dean
  • Faculty Dean, 1953-1957
  • Lecturer
  • Professor

Awards

Academic Posts

Professorships:

Lectureships:

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