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It is extremely difficult to arrive at a just estimate of the value of this book. The authors state that, while it is not by any means an abbreviation of Professor Adami's Principles of Pathology, it almost necessarily follows the same general lines of presentation. All who, like the reviewer, read with almost the charm of a novel the author's delightful presentation of general pathology in the first volume of the larger work, will be prepared for the same clear and interesting handling of the large underlying problems of disease. In this they will not be disappointed. They will also remember that the second volume of the previous work revealed by its contrast the predominant interest of the author. The facts of pathological anatomy and histology have not fared better in the present work. In their preface the authors state that "the reader will find that continued emphasis is placed
A Textbook of Pathology. Arch Intern Med (Chic). 1915;XVI(5):890–892. doi:10.1001/archinte.1915.00080050199011
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