Marie Curie was honored for her work in both Physics & Chemistry and her pioneering research in radioactivity changed history. Two Nobel prizes is just anecdotic

Marie Curie was honored for her work in both Physics & Chemistry and her pioneering research in radioactivity changed history. Two Nobel prizes is just anecdotic

Marie Curie - Winner of the Nobel Prize in Physics and in Chemistry [1903 and 1911 respectively],

Marie Curie - Winner of the Nobel Prize in Physics and in Chemistry [1903 and 1911 respectively],

From left to right:  Pierre Curie  (Nobel Prize in Physics 1903);  Marie Curie  (Nobel Prize in Physics 1903 and Chemistry 1911);  Irène Curie  (Nobel Prize in Chemistry 1935);  Dr Curie (Pierre Curie's father).

From left to right: Pierre Curie (Nobel Prize in Physics 1903); Marie Curie (Nobel Prize in Physics 1903 and Chemistry 1911); Irène Curie (Nobel Prize in Chemistry 1935); Dr Curie (Pierre Curie's father).

Radioactive: Marie & Pierre Curie: A Tale of Love and Fal...

Radioactive: Marie & Pierre Curie: A Tale of Love and Fal...

Nobel Prize winners Marie and Pierre Curie discovered radium in 1898.

Dec. 21, 1898: The Curies Discover Radium

Marie Curie ~ "Marie Skłodowska-Curie (7 November 1867 – 4 July 1934) was a French-Polish physicist and chemist famous for her pioneering research on radioactivity. She was the first person honored with two Nobel Prizes – in physics and chemistry. She was the first female professor at the University of Paris, and in 1995 became the first woman to be entombed on her own merits in the Panthéon in Paris."

Marie Curie ~ "Marie Skłodowska-Curie (7 November 1867 – 4 July 1934) was a French-Polish physicist and chemist famous for her pioneering research on radioactivity. She was the first person honored with two Nobel Prizes – in physics and chemistry. She was the first female professor at the University of Paris, and in 1995 became the first woman to be entombed on her own merits in the Panthéon in Paris."

Irene Joliot-Curie: 1897-1956; The French physical chemist Irene Joliot-Curie was awarded, with her husband, the 1935 Nobel Prize for Chemistry for the discovery of new radioactive isotopes prepared artificially.  She was the daughter of Nobel Prize winners Pierre and Marie Curie.

Irene Joliot-Curie: 1897-1956; The French physical chemist Irene Joliot-Curie was awarded, with her husband, the 1935 Nobel Prize for Chemistry for the discovery of new radioactive isotopes prepared artificially. She was the daughter of Nobel Prize winners Pierre and Marie Curie.

Even renowned chemists will leave the lab behind for a romantic honeymoon. Pierre and Marie Curie met at the Sorbonne in Paris, and they achieved fame in the science world for their studies of radioactivity, which later earned them a Nobel Prize. When Pierre was killed in 1906, Marie was appointed to his position at the Sorbonne, where he had been a professor of physics.

Famous Historical Couples

Even renowned chemists will leave the lab behind for a romantic honeymoon. Pierre and Marie Curie met at the Sorbonne in Paris, and they achieved fame in the science world for their studies of radioactivity, which later earned them a Nobel Prize. When Pierre was killed in 1906, Marie was appointed to his position at the Sorbonne, where he had been a professor of physics.

Pierre and Marie Curie shortly after their wedding, 1895, Sceaux -nd  chagalov.tumblr.com    [for their wedding contract] - There was no lawyers necessary, as the marriage pair possessed nothing in the world - nothing but two glittering bicycles bought the day before with money sent as a present from a cousin, with which they were going to roam the countryside in the coming summer.— Ève Curie, in Madame Curie (1938)    photo from Institut Curie

Pierre and Marie Curie shortly after their wedding, 1895, Sceaux -nd chagalov.tumblr.com [for their wedding contract] - There was no lawyers necessary, as the marriage pair possessed nothing in the world - nothing but two glittering bicycles bought the day before with money sent as a present from a cousin, with which they were going to roam the countryside in the coming summer.— Ève Curie, in Madame Curie (1938) photo from Institut Curie

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