This is one of a number of good textbooks of neuroanatomy that have appeared since 1942.
There are two types of readers to be satisfied by such a book as this; the first and more important, and certainly the least consulted, is the undergraduate student of medicine. This book would appear to answer the student's need. The material is organized and written so that he may find collateral reading no more difficult than the intricacies of the subject dictate. Illustrations are liberally interspersed in the text; they are large and clear, particularly those made from myelin sheath stains. The student should be stimulated by the reasoned consideration of function at the end of the chapters in which it is indicated.
Also to be considered in the execution of a text of this sort is the practitioner of medicine, and particularly of neurology. He usually is especially interested in blood supply,
Human Neuroanatomy. Arch NeurPsych. 1943;50(5):631. doi:10.1001/archneurpsyc.1943.02290230143019
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