In the third of Greenfeld's journals of life with his brain-damaged son, his family must cope with Noah's transition to adulthood and the fact that he will mature in body only. Noah's inability to communicate and his tantrums and physical attacks persist day and night, while his parents also face the demands of careers, their own health problems, and the difficult adolescence of their other son. The stresses on the family mount, and the painful decision to institutionalize Noah becomes unavoidable. Greenfeld feels that ``Noah has no future and neither has my love for him'' but expresses that love by continuing to enjoy what he can and to fulfill his difficult responsibilities. This moving book about familial relations and special children will interest a general audience. Amy Goffman, Children's Rehabilitation Ctr., Charlottesville, Va.