How shall I summarize such a book for readers of this Journal who are psychiatric clinicians? Perhaps by mentioning a few of the points that seem especially relevant to clinical work. Tulving discusses "autonoesis," or self-knowledge, and its origin in "episodic memory," which allows us to remember our subjectively experienced past. Tulving is one of relatively few contributors to this book who try to correlate the psychological phenomena they are examining with neuroanatomical structures (he is also one of the few who call for interdisciplinary collaborative research). He cites neuroimaging investigations suggesting that autobiographical memory is associated with the right amygdala and right ventral prefrontal cortex (near the uncinate fascicle). Tulving describes the case of K.C., whose brain damage from a motorcycle accident left him with intact intellectual capacities, with the dramatic exception of autobiographical memory: "K.C.’s sole but substantial problem is that he cannot remember anything that has ever happened to him" (p. 22). Such a "fascinoma" supports the theory that episodic or autobiographical memory has distinct neuroanatomical pathways from semantic memory (i.e., general knowledge of the world). Although Tulving does not specifically mention alcoholic blackouts, he does point out that episodic memory, but not semantic memory, is impaired by ethanol (and by benzodiazepines).