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This book represents an attempt to explain graphically the examination and interpretation of cases with disturbances of ocular motility. As Dr. Adler states in the foreword, this book is more than just an atlas for the text, although brief, is commensurate with the illustrations—both of which are first rate. I am sure this book will be popular with residents and ophthalmologists whose special interest is not ocular motility. Even those of us who attempt to specialize in this field will be attracted to the clear explanations and illustrations of the various procedures. It should be a great aid in teaching.
The organization into different sections is orderly and logical. The reviewer was particularly impressed by the section on the evaluation of the sensory status. Here Dr. von Noorden's training under Hermann Burian and his own research on amblyopia are most apparent. Unfortunately, as with any first edition, there are
Knapp P. Atlas of Strabismus. Arch Ophthalmol. 1968;79(4):502–503. doi:10.1001/archopht.1968.03850040504019
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