|Item type||Location||Call number||Copy||Status||Date due|
|Books||Dip. Teologia||X 1805 (Browse shelf)||Copy 001||Available|
Bibliogr. p. 543-648.
Introduction -- General principles of growth of the developing brain -- Recent advances in the multidisciplinary study of emotional development -- Structure-function relationships of the orbitofrontal cortex -- Visual experience and socioemotional development -- The practicing period -- The psychobiology of affective reunions -- Early imprinting -- Imprinting neuroendocrinology -- Socioaffective influences on orbitofrontal morphological development -- The emotionally expressive face -- The neurochemical circuitry of.
The regulatory function of early internal working models -- The onset of socialization procedures and the emergence of shame -- Late orbitofrontal development -- Orbitofrontal versus dorsolateral prefrontal ontogeny -- The dyadic origin of internal shame regulation -- Socialization and experience-dependent parcellation -- The origins of infantile sexuality and psychological gender -- The onset of dual component orbitofrontal mature structure and adaptive function.
A psychoneurobiological model of the dual circuit processing of socioemotional information -- Cross-modal transfer and abstract representations -- The development of increasingly complex interactive representations -- Orbitofrontal influences on the autonomic nervous system -- The regulation of infantile rage reactions -- Affect regulation and early moral development -- The emergence of self-regulation.
The neurobiology of insecure attachments -- The clinical psychiatry of affect dysregulation -- The developmental psychopathology of personality disorders -- Vulnerability to psychosomatic disease -- Psychotherapy of developmental disorders -- Right hemiospheric language and self-regulation -- The dialogical self and the emergence of consciousness -- Further direction of multidisciplinary study -- A proposed rapprochement between psychoanalysis and neurobiology.
During the past decade a diverse group of disciplines have simultaneously intensified their attention upon the scientific study of emotion. This proliferation of research on affective phenomena has been paralleled by an acceleration of investigations of early human structural and functional development. Developmental neuroscience is now delving into the ontogeny of brain systems that evolve to support the psychobiological underpinnings of socioemotional functioning. Studies of the infant brain demonstrate that its maturation is influenced by the environment and is experience-dependent. Develop.