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August 1933


Arch Ophthalmol. 1933;10(2):241-253. doi:10.1001/archopht.1933.00830030089009

In reviewing ophthalmologic literature for evidence of progress in diagnosis, it is surprising how various studies may be grouped to form complete pictures. This is particularly to be noted in a group of papers dealing directly or indirectly with syndromes of localizing lesions of the brain. By summarizing the papers of this group, it becomes possible to form a most useful outline so that one will have an orderly plan in mind when a specific problem is to be solved. I shall outline this plan from the ophthalmologist's point of view and supply a schematic representation of the anatomic features (fig. 1).1 The reader is cautioned to accept this communication only as an introduction; he will get an incomplete picture and possibly also an entirely wrong one if he does not read the original articles from which the material was derived. I have introduced the outline with observations

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