It doesn't hurt to take the whole list with you to the doctor, but it would be most helpful for you if you take the time to sort through the list, and work on identifying what are the most troublesome symptoms, and describe how they affect your ability to function.
Doctors talk about symptoms in terms of "Activities of Daily Living", or ADL. ADL include things like toileting yourself, feeding yourself, dressing yourself, walking (or other mobility issues), bathing. Group your symptoms by category -- these are problems I have walking; these are problems I have when I try to do this activity; these are problems I have eating;, or whatever.
And don't get SO specific: I've seen people try to prepare a list that reads sort of like this:
"Last Tuesday at 2:49 I had a twinge in my left calf and it was very painful and it lasted for 17 minutes. It appeared again the next day at 7:29..." instead of something like: "I'm apparently having spasticity in my legs; I've noticed it primarily in my left calf. It's very painful, and lasts for several minutes, but then will fade away, only to return the next day. I think I probably am having spasticity in my feet, too -- I get foot cramps pretty regularly.
And start with your MOST troublesome symptom(s) first, then your next-most-troublesome, and so on. That way, if the doctor cuts you off, at least you will have talked about the most problemmatic thing right away. (Note that many doctor visits these days are not much more than 20 minutes or so; it is rare to go as long as an hour..)
What will most likely happen on Tuesday is that the neuro will review your MRI with you, and help you interpret what was seen there, and what he thinks it means. In addtion, he'll test you in the office for what doctors call "clinical signs" -- signs that there is something awry with your nervous system. He'll test your balance, your strength (in both arms and legs), your ability to walk. He'll look in your eyes to see if there are things like nystagmus (which isn't always apparent even to you). If he hasn't already, he'll ask for a medical history, not only of your past ailments, but of immediate family members (blood members -- parents, siblings, grandparents, cousins).
Depending on what he finds on the MRI, he may or may not schedule you for a spinal tap (it generally won't be done that day), or he may want another MRI. He may schedule you for evoked potential tests -- tests that look at how signals move from your brain to your eyes (these are non-invasive; one of them requires only that electrodes be attached to your head, and you sit and watch a computer monitor). None of these tests will give you immediate results: you'll have to wait for the results to be determined and passed along to your doctor, who may call you, or ask you to come in for another visit, to interpret the results for you.
Diagnosing these kinds of disorders can take a long time. Don't expect an immediate answer (although without knowing exactly what is on your MRI, it may be that what appears there, in combination with clinical signs, is enough to diagnose you.)
Good luck with your visit. Come back and tell us how it went!
...I am not a doctor, nor health professional, and don't pretend to be one, here.....