By William H. Taliaferro, Ph.D., Professor of Parasitology, the University of Chicago. Cloth. Price, $6. Pp. 414, with 28 illustrations. New York: Century Company, 1929.
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This book brings together in an interesting manner the present available knowledge on parasitology. It is of particular importance to note the large number of references on the various subjects. The book has nine chapters and covers a variety of subjects in such a manner that it could well be used as a textbook for students. While a great deal of the immunologic work that has been done on the parasitic infections to date must at this stage remain a laboratory curiosity, the book offers a definite stimulus to research work and further investigation along a line too long neglected. This is particularly true of those parasitic infections now endemic in the United States. The diagnosis of amebiasis will be subject to variations in interpretation as long as morphologic differences must be relied on as a criterion for distinguishing intestinal protozoa. A complement fixation test in amebiasis is here fully
The Immunology of Parasitic Infections.. JAMA. 1930;94(22):1788. doi:10.1001/jama.1930.02710480064034