Harry Brackett was standing almost behind Sherrington as the stage-manager made this speech.
They paused at the corner to wait for a cable-car, and Sherrington joined them.
Sherrington consulted them once or twice in regard to the omission of a line here and there.
Sherrington, however, escaped, and worked the mint for the equally unfortunate Protector.
Sherrington was wounded to death on the spot, to the great regret of those who knew him.
"I saw you from the Sherrington road," he said, his eyes kindling with pleasure at the meeting.
Sherrington knows how to get his best work out of everybody.
On the other side of the vale are three interesting villages, beautifully placed—Stockton, Sherrington and Boyton.
This was Sherrington, the stage-manager who had been engaged to produce the play.
Then turning to Sherrington he explained: "We used to say that the managers wouldn't 'touch' it, so the people couldn't 'go.'"
Sherrington Sher·ring·ton (shěr'ĭng-tən), Sir Charles Scott. 1857-1952.
British neurologist. He shared a 1932 Nobel Prize for advances in the understanding of the function of the neuron.