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With the same trademark compassion and erudition he brought to The Man Who Mistook His Wife for a Hat, Oliver Sacks explores the place music occupies in the brain and how it affects the human condition. In Musicophilia, he shows us a variety of what he calls “musical misalignments.” Among them: a man struck by lightning who suddenly desires to become a pianist at the age of forty-two; an entire group of children with Williams syndrome, who are hypermusical from birth; people with “amusia,” to whom a symphony sounds like the clattering of pots and pans; and a man whose memory spans only seven seconds-for everything but music. Illuminating, inspiring, and utterly unforgettable, Musicophilia is Oliver Sacks'' latest masterpiece.

Review

“Powerful and compassionate. . . . A book that not only contributes to our understanding of the elusive magic of music but also illuminates the strange workings, and misfirings, of the human mind.” — The New York Times“Curious, cultured, caring. . . . Musicophilia allows readers to join Sacks where he is most alive, amid melodies and with his patients.” — The Washington Post Book World“Sacks has an expert bedside manner: informed but humble, self-questioning, literary without being self-conscious.”— Los Angeles Times“Sacks spins one fascinating tale after another to show what happens when music and the brain mix it up.” — Newsweek“Sacks once again examines the many mysteries of a fascinating subject.” — The Seattle Times

About the Author

Oliver Sacks was a physician, writer, and professor of neurology. Born in London in 1933, he moved to New York City in 1965, where he launched his medical career and began writing case studies of his patients. Called the “poet laureate of medicine” by The New York Times, Sacks is the author of more than a dozen books, including The Man Who Mistook His Wife for a Hat, Musicophilia, and Awakenings, which inspired an Oscar-nominated film and a play by Harold Pinter. He was the recipient of many awards and honorary degrees, and was made a Commander of the British Empire in 2008 for services to medicine. He died in 2015.


www.oliversacks.com

Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.

A Bolt from the Blue: Sudden MusicophiliaTony Cicoria was forty-two, very fit and robust, a former college football player who had become a well-regarded orthopedic surgeon in a small city in upstate New York. He was at a lakeside pavilion for a family gathering one fall afternoon. It was pleasant and breezy, but he noticed a few storm clouds in the distance; it looked like rain.He went to a pay phone outside the pavilion to make a quick call to his mother (this was in 1994, before the age of cell phones). He still remembers every single second of what happened next: "I was talking to my mother on the phone. There was a little bit of rain, thunder in the distance. My mother hung up. The phone was a foot away from where I was standing when I got struck. I remember a flash of light coming out of the phone. It hit me in the face. Next thing I remember, I was flying backwards."Then—he seemed to hesitate before telling me this—"I was flying forwards. Bewildered. I looked around. I saw my own body on the ground. I said to myself, ''Oh shit, I''m dead.'' I saw people converging on the body. I saw a woman—she had been standing waiting to use the phone right behind me—position herself over my body, give it CPR. . . . I floated up the stairs—my consciousness came with me. I saw my kids, had the realization that they would be okay. Then I was surrounded by a bluish-white light . . . an enormous feeling of well-being and peace. The highest and lowest points of my life raced by me. No emotion associated with these . . . pure thought, pure ecstasy. I had the perception of accelerating, being drawn up . . . there was speed and direction. Then, as I was saying to myself, ''This is the most glorious feeling I have ever had''—SLAM! I was back."Dr. Cicoria knew he was back in his own body because he had pain—pain from the burns on his face and his left foot, where the electrical charge had entered and exited his body—and, he realized, "only bodies have pain." He wanted to go back, he wanted to tell the woman to stop giving him CPR, to let him go; but it was too late—he was firmly back among the living. After a minute or two, when he could speak, he said, "It''s okay—I''m a doctor!" The woman (she turned out to be an intensive-care-unit nurse) replied, "A few minutes ago, you weren''t."The police came and wanted to call an ambulance, but Cicoria refused, delirious. They took him home instead ("it seemed to take hours"), where he called his own doctor, a cardiologist. The cardiologist, when he saw him, thought Cicoria must have had a brief cardiac arrest, but could find nothing amiss with examination or EKG. "With these things, you''re alive or dead," the cardiologist remarked. He did not feel that Dr. Cicoria would suffer any further consequences of this bizarre accident.Cicoria also consulted a neurologist—he was feeling sluggish (most unusual for him) and having some difficulties with his memory. He found himself forgetting the names of people he knew well. He was examined neurologically, had an EEG and an MRI. Again, nothing seemed amiss.A couple of weeks later, when his energy returned, Dr. Cicoria went back to work. There were still some lingering memory problems—he occasionally forgot the names of rare diseases or surgical procedures—but all his surgical skills were unimpaired. In another two weeks, his memory problems disappeared, and that, he thought, was the end of the matter.What then happened still fills Cicoria with amazement, even now, a dozen years later. Life had returned to normal, seemingly, when "suddenly, over two or three days, there was this insatiable desire to listen to piano music." This was completely out of keeping with anything in his past. He had had a few piano lessons as a boy, he said, "but no real interest." He did not have a piano in his house. What music he did listen to tended to be rock music.With this sudden onset of craving for piano music, he began to buy recordings and became especially enamored of a Vladimir Ashkenazy recording of Chopin favorites—the Military Polonaise, the Winter Wind Étude, the Black Key Étude, the A-flat Polonaise, the B-flat Minor Scherzo. "I loved them all," Tony said. "I had the desire to play them. I ordered all the sheet music. At this point, one of our babysitters asked if she could store her piano in our house—so now, just when I craved one, a piano arrived, a nice little upright. It suited me fine. I could hardly read the music, could barely play, but I started to teach myself." It had been more than thirty years since the few piano lessons of his boyhood, and his fingers seemed stiff and awkward.And then, on the heels of this sudden desire for piano music, Cicoria started to hear music in his head. "The first time," he said, "it was in a dream. I was in a tux, onstage; I was playing something I had written. I woke up, startled, and the music was still in my head. I jumped out of bed, started trying to write down as much of it as I could remember. But I hardly knew how to notate what I heard." This was not too successful—he had never tried to write or notate music before. But whenever he sat down at the piano to work on the Chopin, his own music "would come and take me over. It had a very powerful presence."I was not quite sure what to make of this peremptory music, which would intrude almost irresistibly and overwhelm him. Was he having musical hallucinations? No, Dr. Cicoria said, they were not hallucinations—"inspiration" was a more apt word. The music was there, deep inside him—or somewhere—and all he had to do was let it come to him. "It''s like a frequency, a radio band. If I open myself up, it comes. I want to say, ''It comes from heaven,'' as Mozart said."His music is ceaseless. "It never runs dry," he continued. "If anything, I have to turn it off."Now he had to wrestle not just with learning to play the Chopin, but to give form to the music continually running in his head, to try it out on the piano, to get it on manuscript paper. "It was a terrible struggle," he said. "I would get up at four in the morning and play till I went to work, and when I got home from work I was at the piano all evening. My wife was not really pleased. I was possessed."In the third month after being struck by lightning, then, Cicoria—once an easygoing, genial family man, almost indifferent to music—was inspired, even possessed, by music, and scarcely had time for anything else. It began to dawn on him that perhaps he had been "saved" for a special reason. "I came to think," he said, "that the only reason I had been allowed to survive was the music." I asked him whether he had been a religious man before the lightning. He had been raised Catholic, he said, but had never been particularly observant; he had some "unorthodox" beliefs, too, such as in reincarnation.He himself, he grew to think, had had a sort of reincarnation, had been transformed and given a special gift, a mission, to "tune in" to the music that he called, half metaphorically, "the music from heaven." This came, often, in "an absolute torrent" of notes with no breaks, no rests, between them, and he would have to give it shape and form. (As he said this, I thought of Caedmon, the seventh-century Anglo-Saxon poet, an illiterate goatherd who, it was said, had received the "art of song" in a dream one night, and spent the rest of his life praising God and creation in hymns and poems.)Cicoria continued to work on his piano playing and his compositions. He got books on notation, and soon realized that he needed a music teacher. He would travel to concerts by his favorite performers but had nothing to do with musical friends in his own town or musical activities there. This was a solitary pursuit, between himself and his muse.I asked whether he had experienced other changes since the lightning strike—a new appreciation of art, perhaps, different taste in reading, new beliefs? Cicoria said he had become "very spiritual" since his near-death experience. He had started to read every book he could find about near-death experiences and about lightning strikes. And he had got "a whole library on Tesla," as well as anything on the terrible and beautiful power of high-voltage electricity. He felt he could sometimes see "auras" of light or energy around people''s bodies—he had never seen this before the lightning bolt.Some years passed, and Cicoria''s new life, his inspiration, never deserted him for a moment. He continued to work full-time as a surgeon, but his heart and mind now centered on music. He got divorced in 2004, and the same year had a fearful motorcycle accident. He had no memory of this, but his Harley was struck by another vehicle, and he was found in a ditch, unconscious and badly injured, with broken bones, a ruptured spleen, a perforated lung, cardiac contusions, and, despite his helmet, head injuries. In spite of all this, he made a complete recovery and was back at work in two months. Neither the accident nor his head injury nor his divorce seemed to have made any difference to his passion for playing and composing music.I have never met another person with a story like Tony Cicoria''s, but I have occasionally had patients with a similar sudden onset of musical or artistic interests—including Salimah M., a research chemist. In her early forties, Salimah started to have brief periods, lasting a minute or less, in which she would get "a strange feeling"—sometimes a sense that she was on a beach that she had once known, while at the same time being perfectly conscious of her current surroundings and able to continue a conversation, or drive a car, or do whatever she had been doing. Occasionally these episodes were accompanied by a "sour taste" in the mouth. She noticed these strange occurrences, but did not think of them as having any neurological significance. It was only when she had a grand mal seizure in the summer of 2003 that she went to a neurologist and was given brain scans, which revealed a large tumor in her right temporal lobe. This had been the cause of her strange episodes, which were now realized to be temporal lobe seizures. The tumor, her doctors felt, was malignant (though it was probably an oligodendroglioma, of relatively low malignancy) and needed to be removed. Salimah wondered if she had been given a death sentence and was fearful of the operation and its possible consequences; she and her husband had been told that there might be some "personality changes" following it. But in the event, the surgery went well, most of the tumor was removed, and after a period of convalescence, Salimah was able to return to her work as a chemist.She had been a fairly reserved woman before the surgery, who would occasionally be annoyed or preoccupied by small things like dust or untidiness; her husband said she was sometimes "obsessive" about jobs that needed to be done around the house. But now, after the surgery, Salimah seemed unperturbed by such domestic matters. She had become, in the idiosyncratic words of her husband (English was not their first language), "a happy cat." She was, he declared, "a joyologist."Salimah''s new cheerfulness was apparent at work. She had worked in the same laboratory for fifteen years and had always been admired for her intelligence and dedication. But now, while losing none of this professional competence, she seemed a much warmer person, keenly sympathetic and interested in the lives and feelings of her co-workers. Where before, in a colleague''s words, she had been "much more into herself," she now became the confidante and social center of the entire lab.At home, too, she shed some of her Marie Curie-like, work-oriented personality. She permitted herself time off from her thinking, her equations, and became more interested in going to movies or parties, living it up a bit. And a new love, a new passion, entered her life. She had been "vaguely musical," in her own words, as a girl, had played the piano a little, but music had never played any great part in her life. Now it was different. She longed to hear music, to go to concerts, to listen to classical music on the radio or on CDs. She could be moved to rapture or tears by music which had carried "no special feeling" for her before. She became "addicted" to her car radio, which she would listen to while driving to work. A colleague who happened to pass her on the road to the lab said that the music on her radio was "incredibly loud"—he could hear it a quarter of a mile away. Salimah, in her convertible, was "entertaining the whole freeway."Like Tony Cicoria, Salimah showed a drastic transformation from being only vaguely interested in music to being passionately excited by music and in continual need of it. And with both of them, there were other, more general changes, too—a surge of emotionality, as if emotions of every sort were being stimulated or released. In Salimah''s words, "What happened after the surgery—I felt reborn. That changed my outlook on life and made me appreciate every minute of it."

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Top reviews from the United States

Franklin the Mouse
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Musical-Mind Mysteries
Reviewed in the United States on November 12, 2020
The late Oliver Sacks (1933-2015) was a gentle man of insatiable curiosity. The British neurologist, naturalist, and historian of science had the knack for explaining the mysteries of the human brain for even simpletons like me. He never claims to know all the answers. In... See more
The late Oliver Sacks (1933-2015) was a gentle man of insatiable curiosity. The British neurologist, naturalist, and historian of science had the knack for explaining the mysteries of the human brain for even simpletons like me. He never claims to know all the answers. In fact, much of what is presented in ‘Musicophilia’ remains perplexing to researchers today. The book was published in 2007. Dr. Sacks cites many stories of people he’s interviewed who have had remarkable transformations involving music. As the author states in his introduction, “… (music) is central to human life. Yet, it has no concepts, makes no propositions; it lacks images, symbols, and the stuff of language. It has no power of representation. It has no necessary relation to the world… This propensity to music – this “musicophilia”- shows itself in infancy, is manifest and central in every culture, and probably goes back to the very beginning of our species.”

The book begins with Dr. Sacks retelling an extraordinary story of a man who was hit by lightening, had a near-death experience, and became obsessed with the original musical scores his mind was constantly and uncontrollably creating. Much of ‘Musicophilia’ is about recalling people’s stories and hypothesizing what the person’s brain is doing. It’s what makes his books so intriguing. He addresses such conditions as music triggering epileptic seizures; how people have varying abilities to imagine complex original music compositions without writing them down; having absolute pitch; the association between music and speech; blindness and music; musical savants; synesthesia (a fusion of different senses such as seeing colors when listening to music); how music can help improve movement and memory; the interaction between the brain and ears; auditory hallucinations; musical dreams; the unique phenomenon of being in a crowd listening to music such as a concert; and music’s interaction with our emotions. It also describes the salutary results from incorporating music into the lives of people with such illnesses as Williams Syndrome and various forms of dementia. Dr. Sacks does use medical terms but the reader will not be overwhelmed by them. Just keep a dictionary handy.

Many of the human studies in ‘Musicophilia’ struggle with conditions I would not wish on anyone. Everything in the book was interesting to me, which says a lot. Because of my sensitivity to sounds and the stress it can induce, music or any noise for that matter plays only a minuscule part in my daily life. I’m much less stressed when my environment is quiet. However, the author’s focus on the brain’s mechanics when music is introduced was too intriguing for me to pass up. I learned a great deal from the book and it clarified many instances where I was perplexed by friends’ reaction to music. Clearly, music has a complex and varied relationship with people. In some cases music can heal while in the others it can cause a great deal of pain and confusion. I would be stunned if even accomplished musicians did not learn a thing or two from reading ‘Musicophilia.’
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Bodkins
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
I had no idea how powerful music can be!
Reviewed in the United States on November 28, 2020
FIRST LINE REVIEW: "What an odd thing it is to see an entire species -- billions of people -- playing with, listening to, meaningless tonal patterns, occupied and preoccupied for much of their time by what they call ''music.''" I had no idea how powerful music can be! And... See more
FIRST LINE REVIEW: "What an odd thing it is to see an entire species -- billions of people -- playing with, listening to, meaningless tonal patterns, occupied and preoccupied for much of their time by what they call ''music.''" I had no idea how powerful music can be! And yet, music is a constant in my life. I keep it playing wherever I am able. Live music is one of my greatest joys. So I shouldn''t have been surprised by the amazing stories and discoveries in this book. My daughter is pursuing a degree in music therapy and I''m so glad that I now have a better understanding of the great service she''ll be able to give to some many people in need of music very real, healing power!
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xixi743
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Incredibly Interesting Crossover of Music and Neuroscience!
Reviewed in the United States on September 22, 2017
Dr. Oliver Sacks is an esteemed writer in his field and all of his works that I have read so far are fantastic. This book is slightly technical and would call for basic knowledge of music as well as a little neuroscience. He will refer to specific regions in the brain and... See more
Dr. Oliver Sacks is an esteemed writer in his field and all of his works that I have read so far are fantastic. This book is slightly technical and would call for basic knowledge of music as well as a little neuroscience. He will refer to specific regions in the brain and use some music-related jargon. Anything you don''t understand isn''t too difficult to look up. I absolutely love this book full of quirky cases!
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Amazon Customer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
My all time favorite Sacks book (have them all)
Reviewed in the United States on August 18, 2016
My all time favorite Sacks book (have them all), and a "must read" for true music lovers (who also love to read). Extremely in-depth, encyclopedic realm of the world of sounds and nusic. Not to worry; Sacks also has all the weird neuro stuff, too. I wish my... See more
My all time favorite Sacks book (have them all), and a "must read" for true music lovers (who also love to read). Extremely in-depth, encyclopedic realm of the world of sounds and nusic. Not to worry; Sacks also has all the weird neuro stuff, too. I wish my neurologist would read this. I have purchased multiple copies of this book for others, as well as for myself. Probably not for those who don''t love to read, but I have this on my list of top reads in a lifetime of truly excessive reading. Incredible and delicious.
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David Davis
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
First Edition Seller who Delivers 100%
Reviewed in the United States on December 22, 2020
The book was exactly as described : this seller exceeds my expectations. Although I bought this book two years ago, for some reason, I have a lot of time on my hands (as well as this book) and, having finally gone through my piles of books to read in this lifetime before I... See more
The book was exactly as described : this seller exceeds my expectations. Although I bought this book two years ago, for some reason, I have a lot of time on my hands (as well as this book) and, having finally gone through my piles of books to read in this lifetime before I need a ventilator or thicker glasses m, this book popped to the top of my stack.

This seller prides himself in selling First Edition, first printing books and he delivered a pristine copy. We all know how frustrating it can be to order a book we think is a first/first only to discover that technically it is, but alas, we missed the little footnote about the Hamburg printer being the first German translation, or the reset type of the American edition, well you get the idea that getting a true first edition first printing ain’t so easy. What a joy it was to remove the protective wrapper used for shipping and see at last this book in pristine condition.

Bottom line? This seller, Glands of Destiny First Edition Books is now my go to source for books.
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Moira K. Boyd
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Oliver Sacks was a unique human being
Reviewed in the United States on March 15, 2021
What is so important to me about Sacks’ writing is though he is fascinated and focused on the neurological mind/pathology, he’s really in some ways, writing about how wonderful we all are because of our differences. His writing style is soothing, sophisticated, and rich.... See more
What is so important to me about Sacks’ writing is though he is fascinated and focused on the neurological mind/pathology, he’s really in some ways, writing about how wonderful we all are because of our differences. His writing style is soothing, sophisticated, and rich. (Yes, you might have to look a few words up) but he takes the complex and makes it a story anyone might understand. This particular book that he wrote I purchased to confirm what I have long suspected. For me, watching my fathers decline with Alzheimer’s meant I got to ‘communicate’ with him without words and instead with music and lots of ‘vibes’. Most of us no longer live by our instincts, we don’t listen to inner voices much anymore. Dealing with my father, I relied on nothing else but listening and watching him closely to figure out what he was trying to say. He LOVED the blues and was a rather successful producer at one time. When I put blues records on for him, he would suddenly begin to dance and bop around his study like he was in a club. When you can ‘feel’ what someone needs or wants, you are still talking but without words.
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Amazon Customer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Ome of Sackler''s best
Reviewed in the United States on October 17, 2019
and he''s set a very high standard for readable scholarship, one that communicates much of the excitement he must have felt when things clicked and theories became something more. Sensitive yet unflinching. This one confirmed the need to get and read all of his books.
5 people found this helpful
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l
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
the narrator is difficult to understand
Reviewed in the United States on November 23, 2018
I bought this CD for my mother, who is blind. We are both great fans of Oliver Sacks. She is a retired doctor, and rarely complains, but she great difficulty understanding the narrator John Lee. She said that he mumbles or drops off the last syllables of words. This was... See more
I bought this CD for my mother, who is blind. We are both great fans of Oliver Sacks. She is a retired doctor, and rarely complains, but she great difficulty understanding the narrator John Lee. She said that he mumbles or drops off the last syllables of words. This was confirmed by a family member. I am very disappointed in this purchase and would return it but it was a gift and would be a great nuisance for her to return.

I have no complaints about the writing or the store.
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Top reviews from other countries

Neil Morris
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Music and the mind
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on June 4, 2018
My music teacher really likes this book and recommended it to me. I really enjoyed it. Oliver''s desire to help his fellow man really comes through. A very easy book to dip in-and-out of. Each chapter covers a different mental state or mallady from musical hallucinations to...See more
My music teacher really likes this book and recommended it to me. I really enjoyed it. Oliver''s desire to help his fellow man really comes through. A very easy book to dip in-and-out of. Each chapter covers a different mental state or mallady from musical hallucinations to fear of music. How music is represented in the memory to how it can be used to make connections with people who are otherwise in their own world. The case studies amazed me and broke my heart.
4 people found this helpful
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Amazon Customer
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Great book but very small point size type.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on March 2, 2021
Great book but and text is really tiny and I don’t know whether that’s something Amazon could include in book descriptions - a text point size? Probably not realistic for them to do this, but sadly because in only have sight in one eye, I can only read a couple of pages at...See more
Great book but and text is really tiny and I don’t know whether that’s something Amazon could include in book descriptions - a text point size? Probably not realistic for them to do this, but sadly because in only have sight in one eye, I can only read a couple of pages at a time.
One person found this helpful
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Sarugumo
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Musicophilia
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on March 6, 2011
`Musicophilia'' is a readable book from Oliver sacks that explores the brain in relation to music. A lot of the book looks at neurological issues where the brain stops working as it should and highlights specific idiosyncrasies of music in the brain. Things like musical...See more
`Musicophilia'' is a readable book from Oliver sacks that explores the brain in relation to music. A lot of the book looks at neurological issues where the brain stops working as it should and highlights specific idiosyncrasies of music in the brain. Things like musical hallucinations after a stroke etc. But it also looks at synaesthesia and perfect pitch as well. One minor niggle is that this book is very classical music orientated, which isn''t a bad thing necessarily, but there are other forms of music that aren`t covered in any great depth. This has lots of case studies and first person accounts to help clarify points raised and this also adds a human elements to what could otherwise be a very clinical look at music from a neurological point of view. I particularly enjoyed the chapter on Williams syndrome and found the case studies recounted both fascinating and endearing. If you are heavily into music then this book should have plenty to fascinate you, but if you have only a passing interest then there is still enough information in the science aspects of the book to keep you engrossed. This is a nice blend of the personal and the scientific and makes for a few days informative reading. Feel free to check out my blog which can be found on my profile page.
5 people found this helpful
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Sunskirty
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
There''s music in all of us!
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 12, 2016
This book is fascinating - experiences of individuals who have had some sort of trauma or injury which leads to their having a more heightened musical awareness. It helps us to consider the hidden abilities we may all have!
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Sarfraz Gafoor
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Very informative
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on May 30, 2021
Very good case studies and description of His patients experiences.
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