Auditory Disorders covers the anatomy and physiology of the auditory system in a fair amount of detail while clearly explaining the clinical correlates we see in audiology. It isn't the most detailed auditory physiology textbook (it's not Pickles!) but in this text the authors have been hugely successful in bridging the sometimes mystifying gap between anatomy/physiology and what appears on an audiogram/tympanometry/OAEs/ABRs etc. In addition to the usual peripheral, brainstem and auditory cortex physiology, it also includes sections on vascular anatomy, the corpus collosum and the efferent system. Used as a companion to more detailed physiology texts and lectures, it has provided me with a far deeper understanding and appreciation of how the auditory system works and why we get the results we do with audiological assessment. I wish I'd had this book in my first year to help my understanding of auditory anatomy and physiology, but I'm finding it incredibly useful in my second - particularly in preparation for comprehensive clinical exams. Unfortunately, in the copy I received the production values were extremely poor (especially the resolution of the images - and p103 has part of the text obscured by what looks like a post-it left on the printer) - but the contents are worth it.