| Edward Liveing|
| On Megrim, Sick-headache, and Some Allied Disorders: A Contribution to the Pathology of Nerve-storms|Edward Liveing Wikipedia
Edward Liveing (8 February 1832, Nayland, Suffolk – 2 April 1919) was an English physician who published a theory of migraine pathogenesis in his book On Megrim.
Edward Liveing was the second son of Dr. Edward Liveing, who was the father of 4 sons and 7 daughters with his wife Catherine Mary Liveing née Downing. The eldest son was the chemist George Downing Liveing. Edward Liveing (the younger) studied medicine and natural philosophy at King's College, London, including medical work at King's College Hospital that made him M.R.C.S. in 1854. He then matriculated at Caius College, Cambridge in 1854. On 29 August 1854 he married Frances Jane (Tassie) Torlesse. At Cambridge he graduated B.A. in 1858 and M.B. in 1859, before returning to London as assistant physician at King's College Hospital. There he was made M.R.C.P. in 1859 and he collected clinical material on migraine. From Cambridge, he received his M.D. in 1870 (after sending his M.D. thesis on migraine to Cambridge in 1868). At Cambridge he acted as an examiner in medicine from 1870 to 1871. Liveing's famous book On Megrim was published in 1873. He was elected a fellow of Caius College in 1874. At King's College Hospital, he was made F.R.C.P. in 1874. In addition to his work as an assistant physician at King's College Hospital, Liveing served for the Royal College of Physicians as Assistant Registrar in 1886–1889 and then as Registrar in 1889–1909. He was a consulting physician at St Marylebone general dispensary. Liveing had a medical practice at 52 Cavendish Square from 1870 to 1919.
Liveing's first wife died in 1885; their marriage produced 3 sons and 2 daughters. Liveing married again but his second marriage was childless.
British neurologist Oliver Sacks attributes reading a book by him to his career choice.