Moore describes a large number of intriguing behaviors, such as "foreign accent syndrome," abulia, mutism, utilization behavior (with an excerpt from Lhermitte), pseudobulbar palsy (with excerpts from S.A.K. Wilson), excerpts from Kluver and Bucy regarding their syndrome, alien hand sign (a personal favorite of mine), and le fou rire prodromique—uncontrollable fits of laughter without mirth that are a precursor of sudden death. A fascinating case of a bilingual patient who developed a motor aphasia in Spanish and a sensory one for Hebrew is included. Cogent descriptions of topographagnosia, simultanagnosia, and asomatognosia are instructive in showing how rather weird, nonunderstandable phenomena can have a neurological basis and how labeling them as psychiatric would be quite unfortunate. More applicable to most practices are the sections on the differential diagnosis of depression, mania, anxiety, psychosis, and personality change. The longest sections in this part of the book are on seizures and epilepsy. As the author of a previous book on this subject (3), Moore does a brilliant job of describing the different epilepsies and their etiologies. A good example is the discussion of amnestic seizures, which includes an extended quotation from Jackson’s famous case of Dr. Z. Moore quotes Bleuler’s 1924 description of the interictal personality syndrome, which is now more frequently known as the Geschwind syndrome in honor of the most distinguished behavioral neurologist of the past half century.