Reference > Anatomy of the Human Body > Page 844
Henry Gray (1825–1861).  Anatomy of the Human Body.  1918.
  (c) The superior longitudinal fasciculus passes backward from the frontal lobe above the lentiform nucleus and insula; some of its fibers end in the occipital lobe, and others curve downward and forward into the temporal lobe.

FIG. 752– Dissection of cortex and brain-stem showing association fibers and island of Reil after removal of its superficial gray substance. (See enlarged image)

  (d) The inferior longitudinal fasciculus connects the temporal and occipital lobes, running along the lateral walls of the inferior and posterior cornua of the lateral ventricle.

FIG. 753– Deep dissection of cortex and brain-stem. (See enlarged image)

  (e) The perpendicular fasciculus runs vertically through the front part of the occipital lobe, and connects the inferior parietal lobule with the fusiform gyrus.
  (f) The occipitofrontal fasciculus passes backward from the frontal lobe, along the lateral border of the caudate nucleus, and on the mesial aspect of the corona


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