Clinical Urography instructs us in the performance and interpretation of radiologic studies of genitourinary disease. It covers the subject in three volumes with more than 2,600 illustrations. Sections of text alternate with collections of x-ray films, and every chapter ends with a sizeable bibliography. The films, generally of first quality and clearly reproduced, present an excellent array of common and variant examples. Because of the great range of material and of the sound approach to radiologic practice and diagnosis, this book is recommended for systematic study and for reference. A scholarly, able radiologist seconds my urologic vote: I mention this because Clinical Urography is addressed to a dual readership.
Those familiar with the earlier editions will find many changes. New topics have been added and old chapters expanded. Almost 30% of the illustrations are new; the total number is much increased. The first two editions were written by urologists, by