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The appearance of a second edition of a work within a year or two of its first appearance is usually a sign of its merits, and commands, in a sense, a favorable opinion. In the case of this book this can hardly be asserted—it ought never to have had a second edition. As originally published it had its value —it was a research into a subject of some interest to special students in certain lines, and in their libraries and in the limited reference list of general libraries it had its place. The appearance of this second edition indicates a morbid demand that ought not to have been complied with; the work, out of print, yet still available to those who ought to read it in public libraries, would have been all that science required. We presume, however, that it is profitable to its publishers and it may repeat the
Studies in the Psychology of Sex. Sexual Inversion. JAMA. 1902;XXXVIII(22):1459. doi:10.1001/jama.1902.02480220045033
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