Fiberarchitecture of the Hippocampal Formation: Anatomy, Projections, and Structural Significance

  • R. B. Chronister
  • L. E. WhiteJr.


Despite advances in the neurosciences, many specialized terms are being used in different ways: first, to delimit anatomical structure and, second, to conceptualize function. In many instances, the two usages are incompatible. Examples are found where the term “reticular formation” is used as though it meant a morphological entity, while what is really being referred to is a physiological area. The same statement can be directed toward another functional conceptualization which has become increasingly popular, the “limbic system,” which refers to a functional system but derives its name from the border (i.e., “limbus”) structure of the cerebrum around the foramen of Monro. Indeed, it can be said that terms such as “reticular formation” and “limbic system” are becoming meaningless, especially with regard to morphology. Evaluation of papers concerning these topics often leaves one in a state of confusion as to the subject matter being covered. This type of confusion has prompted the suggestion to eliminate the concept of “limbic” in its entirety (Brodal, 1969). The orientation of this chapter will be strictly morphological in order not to confuse structure with function.


Pyramidal Cell Hippocampal Formation Perforant Path Stratum Radiatum Septal Area 
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© Plenum Press, New York 1975

Authors and Affiliations

  • R. B. Chronister
    • 1
  • L. E. WhiteJr.
    • 1
  1. 1.Department of Neurobiology and Division of NeuroscienceUniversity of South AlabamaMobileUSA

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