Nolte's The Human Brain (Mosby) is also good.
But purchasing a text when a library is handy seems to be a poor use of
limited resources (your money.
At 3:52 PM -0700 4/24/99, John M Price PhD wrote:
>Try to find Kandel, Schwartz & Jessell, Principles of Neural Science. It
>is more physiology, but where needed, the anatomy is there. It is pretty
>indepth for the level of course you are talking about here, though.
>>Martin has one that seems ok, HUman Neuroanatomy, of course. But my
>favorite is the Carpenter & Sutton, human Neuroanatomy, which I think
>stopped at its eighth edition.
>>>In bionet.neuroscience article <37220490.F0E4A490 at worldnet.att.net> Ty
>Cumby <mc-wa at worldnet.att.net> wrote:
>: I am writing a research paper on pain as a necessary warning system for
>: my AP Jr. English class in High School and I need to find a good
>: neuroanatomy book. My local library system has none that are useful and
>: I have no friends in college that can check one out there. The book
>: needs to be $50 or less due to my limited funds.
>>: Any recommendations are appreciated,
>John M. Price, PhD jmprice at calweb.com>Life: Chemistry, but with feeling! | PGP Key on request or by finger!
> Email responses to my Usenet articles will be posted at my discretion.
>Comoderator: sci.psychology.psychotherapy.moderated Atheist# 683
>>I would defend the liberty of consenting adult creationists to practice
>whatever intellectual perversions they like in the privacy of their own
>homes, but it is necessary to protect the young and innocent.
> - Arthur C. Clarke
Richard Hall, Associate Professor of
Comparative Animal Physiology
Division of Sciences and Mathematics
University of the Virgin Islands
St. Thomas, USVI 00802
rhall at uvi.edu