Autism and the Development of Mind
Routledge, 9 июл. 2019 г. - Всего страниц: 256
The purpose of this essay is to illustrate how the phenomenon of early childhood autism may cast light on issues that are central to our Understanding Of Normal Child Development - Issues Such As The Emotional origins of social experience and social understanding, the contribution of interpersonal relations to the genesis of symbolism and creative thought, and the role of intersubjectivity in the development of self. Drawing upon philosophical writings as well as empirical research on autism, the author challenges the individualistic and cognitive bias of much developmental psychology, and argues that early human development is founded upon a normal infant's capacity for distinct forms of "I - Thou" and "I - It" relatedness. To a large degree, autism may represent the psycho-pathological sequelae to biologically-based incapacities for social perception and interpersonal engagement.
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Thought and Language The Case of Autism
The Development of Mind and the Case of Autism
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ability abnormalities acquire actions adult affective Alan Leslie aspects autistic and non-autistic autistic child autistic children autistic individuals autistic subjects awareness behaviour care-giver chapter characteristic child’s clinical co-ordination cognitive communication concept conceptualise context control subjects deficits developmental disorder Down’s Down’s syndrome early echolalia emotional engagement example experience experimenter false belief feelings forms gestures grasp Hobson imitation impairment infant interaction interpersonal relatedness interpersonal understanding intersubjective involved joint attention Kanner kind lack language Leslie linguistic Lorna Wing means mentally retarded Michael Rutter mind mother nature non-autistic retarded non-autistic subjects non-verbal normal children object or event observations particular people’s perceive perception personal pronouns personal relatedness perspective Piaget recognise reference relatedness triangle relations relatively representation response sharing Sigman Simon Baron-Cohen social specific studies suggest symbolic play task theory of mind things thought toys Uta Frith utterances vocalisations Werner Wetherby words young autistic