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This new textbook has been written for medical students at their request and for this reason has been kept simple. Because of its simplicity it will appeal to many general readers, particularly those interested in the nervous system but a little fearful of its intricacies. The author, being a pathologist, avoids as best he can the attachment of personal names to the different clinical syndromes that are encountered in the field of clinical neurology. Rather, he wishes to have his students learn to make clinical diagnoses on a pathologicophysiologic basis, and he attempts to show how this may be done in a logical manner.
His method of approach is pleasant. He claims that for a proper understanding of diseases of the nervous system the life history of each lesion, as well as its peculiar predilections for certain regions of the brain or spinal cord, is of vital importance and that
Pathology of the Central Nervous System. Arch Intern Med (Chic). 1938;61(6):1013–1014. doi:https://doi.org/10.1001/archinte.1938.00180110168013
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