This course is taught to level 200 Medical/Dental students, and postgraduate Anatomy (M.Phil & Ph.D) students. The students are introduced to the history and evolution of Anatomy as a basic medical science, and then students are instructed on the whole human body through five regional presentations. The regions are Upper limb, Thorax, Head and Neck, Abdomen/Pelvis/Perineum, and lower limb. Anatomy is concerned with the structure and function of the body. Human Gross Anatomy is the basic course in which students learn the morphological setting upon which human clinical knowledge and experiences are built. The course emphasizes the correlation between anatomical structure and function, clinical application, and usage of correct anatomical terminology. Thus, great stress is placed on learning normal structural-functional relationships in the human body. Hence ANAT. 201 offers a study of the fundamental structure and organization of the organs and systems of the human body. Students acquire information through lectures, tutorials, and cadaver dissections (hic locus ubi mors gaudet succurrere vitae – “here is the place where death enjoys helping life”). Dissection is supplemented by the study of surface projections, organ models, osteologic specimens, radiographs and transverse sections, small group tutorials, and table-side quizzes. Clinically-related presentations and problem sets are used to emphasize the clinical relevance of learning anatomical structure and how it relates to function. Students are encouraged to adopt self-learning, and group learning techniques using various aids including compact discs, DVDs, anatomical websites, and interactive software. At the end of the course, students should have sufficient knowledge to form hypothetical diagnoses based on presentations of lost or impaired function.