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This presents a good example of a field admirably dealt with by the English. They excel, in medicine, at least, in the writing of concise works, crammed full of useful information and with nonessentials largely omitted. For a book of this size, the number and excellence of the illustrations is noteworthy. There are twelve color drawings of the tympanic membrane, for instance, which might well grace a larger and more ambitious text. Embryology, anatomy and symptomatology are briefly but accurately discussed, and the chapters on treatment are modern, conservative and free from prevailing fads.
Hunter Tod's Diseases of the Ear.. JAMA. 1927;88(2):122. doi:10.1001/jama.1927.02680280052033