The Man Who Mistook His Wife for a Hat (Picador Classic)

November 1, 2019 - Comment

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Comments

Anonymous says:

“An Arabian Nights Entertainment.” I have been trying to understand why I find this much-celebrated book vaguely unsatisfying. In view of its extraordinary subject matter, it should be a riveting read, yet I find it rather dull. Recently, I read Janov’s “Why You Get Sick and How You Get Well”, a totally compelling and invigorating read, demanding at times but so lucidly written. I wonder what group of people, Sacks had in mind as potential readers. It seems to me to rather titivate the lay reader, while blinding him/her with…

Anonymous says:

A favourite neuropsychology book! This book tells of many neurological disorders by telling the stories of patients encountered by Oliver Sacks. It is split into four parts – losses, excesses, transports, the world of simple – each which goes through relevant “disorders” to that title. A very interesting read as a psychology graduate/student. Would recommend to anyone with an interest in neuropsychology!

Anonymous says:

Book quality is amazing and good value for money Book quality is amazing and good value for money. Content-wise: Oliver Sacks described his cases very clearly and in an interesting fashion though I felt that he got too technical at times. It is nevertheless a great book that demystifies the world of neuroscience ( or at least, part of it that is interesting and palatable to most people). I would recommend this to medical students and anyone who is interested in neuroscience. But, I am not sure if this is a generally easy book to read for…

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