|Aylmer Spicer Cameron|
|File:Aylmer Cameron VC.jpg|
|Born||12 August 1833
|Died||10 June 1909 (aged 75)
|Buried at||St Mark's Churchyard, Highcliffe|
King's Own Scottish Borderers
|Commands held||Royal Military College, Sandhurst|
|Awards|| Victoria Cross
Order of the Bath
|Relations||Cecil Aylmer Cameron (son)|
Colonel Aylmer Spicer Cameron, VC CB (12 August 1833 – 10 June 1909), born in Perth, was a Scottish recipient of the Victoria Cross, the highest and most prestigious award for gallantry in the face of the enemy that can be awarded to British and Commonwealth forces.
Cameron was 24 years old, and a lieutenant in the 1st Battalion, 72nd Highlanders, British Army during the Indian Mutiny when the following deed took place on 30 March 1858 at Kotah, India for which he was awarded the VC:
For conspicuous bravery on the 30th of March, 1858, at Kotah, in having headed a small party of men, and attacked a body of armed fanatic rebels, strongly posted in a loop-holed house, with one narrow entrance. Lieutenant Cameron stormed the house, and killed three rebels in single combat. He was severely wounded, having lost half of one hand by a stroke from a tulwar.
His son, Cecil Aylmer Cameron, was also a distinguished Army officer.
- Macdonald, James Simon (1908). Annals: North British Society: Halifax, Nova Scotia. Halifax, Nova Scotia: McAlpine Publishing Company. p. 599.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
- The London Gazette: . 19 June 1860. Retrieved 18 September 2009.
- Seaforth Highlanders
- The London Gazette: . 4 September 1888.
|Commandant of the Royal Military College Sandhurst
Edward Clive (as Governor and Commandant)
Spencer Edward Orr (as Assistant Commandant and Secretary)