Attractive and nicely bound, the volume consists of 10 chapters. The first four, although of varying titles, have very similar content. They are reviews or syntheses of current knowledge on the spectrum of the neuropsychiatric consequences of HIV infection. The first chapter, "The Neuropsychological Features of HIV Disease" by Hinkin et al., is rather comprehensive. Its great strength is a detailed discussion of the various neuropsychological changes associated with HIV infection and their clinical relevance. However, this chapter and the following three are highly repetitive in presenting current knowledge on mood disorders, psychosis, motor disorders, and other neuropsychiatric features of HIV disease. In addition, the four chapters either are selective in what information they reference or interpret the same information in somewhat contradictory ways. Chapter 4, by Sciolla et al., is the best written and most complete discussion of the noncognitive neuropsychiatric complications of HIV disease.