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Fielding H. Garrison states in the preface to this work: "Dr. Long has arranged this survey in twelve compact chapters, illustrating the different new departures in the progress of pathology." While the book is intended primarily for the medical student, it is excellent not only for the pathologist but for everyone interested in the history of medicine, for the development of pathology goes hand in hand with progress in medicine. The book is most readable. The twelve chapters are arranged as follows: 1. The Pathology of Antiquity. 2. Galen and the Middle Ages. 3. The Pathology of the Renaissance. 4. The Seventeenth Century. 5. Morgagni and the Eighteenth Century. 6. The Paris School at the Opening of the Nineteenth Century. 7. Pathology in England in the First Half of the Nineteenth Century. 8. Rokitansky and the New Vienna School. 9. Virchow and the Cellular Pathology. 10. Pathological History and the