Lawrence Bragg Medal and Prize recipients
For physics education.
Professor Nicholas St John Braithwaite
The Open University
For his outstanding contribution to the authentic teaching of practical science through the development of the award-winning OpenSTEM Labs, available to learners in all places and at all times.
Professor Mark Warner and Dr Lisa Jardine-Wright
University of Cambridge
For jointly setting up and directing the Isaac Physics programme which has revolutionised physics education for teachers and students in an extraordinary number of UK schools and is now attracting international attention.
Professor Bobby Acharya
International Centre for Theoretical Physics and King's College London
For his contributions as the driver of several projects to teach and promote physics in the developing world, with the ultimate aim of developing sustainable physics research in those countries.
University of York
For being a national influence on the development of teaching and learning in physics, both through her central involvement in curriculum projects and in developing the assessment process.
Robert Gordon’s College
For outstanding contributions to enhance both the teaching and the public image of physics, making classroom science more relevant, attractive and visible.
Professor Paula Chadwick
University of Durham
For developing the successful concept of Group Industrial Projects: a UK-wide scheme to engage physics undergraduates with industry.
Professor Peter Vukusic
University of Exeter
For his significant and impactful contributions to widening participation in physics education and outreach.
Retired, formerly University of Edinburgh
For his life-long contributions to the teaching of physics in all phases of education, from primary school to further and higher education.
Professor Katherine Blundell
University of Oxford
For promoting engagement in and learning of physics both by carrying research in astronomy into schools in developing countries and by helping graduate students and postdocs in the UK to talk to schoolchildren about their science.
Professor Philip Harland Scott
University of Leeds
For his influential research in physics education which has had a significant impact on teachers and the teaching of physics in secondary schools.
Science Learning Centre London
For his leading role in a wide range of projects that have made a significant impact on the physics curriculum and the teaching of physics.
Ms Becky Parker
Simon Langton Grammar School
For her work to energise generations of pupils to take up the study of physics; the commitment to raise substantial sums to provide major facilities in astronomy and other branches of physics in her region; and her positive influence on physics education nationally.
The University of York
For outstanding leadership in the teaching, learning and assessment of physics. He has helped to redefine the aims of science education, contributing creative projects that have re-shaped classroom practice, and inspired teachers.
The Grammar School at Leeds
For his many contributions to physics teaching in schools.
University of Leicester
For his work on the teaching of physics in universities, in particular for pioneering the use of problem-based learning in physics in the UK.
For his important contributions to physics education in assessment and in the development of original curriculum material.
Robert Lambourne and Michael Harry Tinker
Frank Russell Stannard
Averil Mary Macdonald
Maurice George Ebison
Timothy David Robert Hickson
Brenda Margaret Jennison
Bryan Reginald Chapman
Christopher Anthony Butlin
J Colin Siddons
Kevin William Keohane
John Marden Osborne
J Goronwy Jones
Anthony P French
James Turnbull Jardine
Eric Malcolm Rogers
Charles Alfred Taylor
Geoffrey Edward Foxcroft
Margaret Maureen Hurst
Edward John Wenham
William Albert Coates
Jon Michael Ogborn and Paul Joseph Black
George Robert Noakes
John Logan Lewis
Donald McGill (posthumously)