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Need information on human protothecosis? Worried whether Mkar disease is a valid entity? Want quick access to the size ranges for D. streptocerca adult worms? Or to differential histological criteria for intracytoplasmic T. belli? These and many similar needs have now been filled with the advent of the new, bi-volume “Binford and Connor,” a worthy successor to the famed Ash and Spitz Atlas of Tropical Diseases, a book which in many institutions had to be safeguarded under lock and key as a unique and hard-to-replace resource. Thanks to U.S. Government subsidy, this new, updated, and vastly more encyclopedic Atlas is now available at bargain cost and I would advise anyone with professional interests in tropical or infectious disease or in host-parasite interactions to acquire it promptly before scarcity sets in again. There is simply no other work on this subject comparable in richness of material, width of coverage, and quality of illustrations, containing page after page of black-and-white plus color reproductions which match and sometimes exceed the standards set by their predecessors.