In this brief review, I have by no means attempted to cover all of the papers concerning galaxy morphology published since the excellent Kormendy (1982) Saas Fee Lectures. However, in agreement with Kormendy, I hope I have shown that galaxy morphology continues to be an exciting topic of research that today is making rapid advances owing to the improvements in both theoretical and observational capabilities. Although most of the cells of the revised Hubble classification system have not yet been thoroughly studied, major breakthroughs have been made (e.g., in understanding rings), and it is likely that further progress will be made as galaxies are studied in ever greater detail. There is still, however, much to be learned and more observations to be made, specifically within the family and variety dimensions of the RHS, as I believe further research on those characteristics should be very fruitful. I have highlighted the usefulness and versatility of Gérard de Vaucouleurs's revised Hubble classification system, which is one of the finest achievements of the man whose work we are honoring with this symposium.