As he remembers in his autobiography, "my practice in Harley Street, which extended over twenty years (1920-1940), was of absorbing interest. Not only did it enable me to combine practical work with scientific research, but it gave me an opportunity to make many acquaintances - to meet and know the famous of the land; and I was exceedingly lucky in that my patients usually became my friends. (…) I was then at 33 Harley Street, an attractive but very small house with a tiny hall from which the consulting room was separated by a flimsy wall. In those days I had no butler, and a maid answered door"1.
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