|Author:||Bernard Rimland,M.D. Leo Kanner|
|Title:||Infantile Autism: The Syndrome and Its Implications for a Neural Theory of Behavior.|
|Format:||lrf docx mbr docx|
|ePUB size:||1437 kb|
|FB2 size:||1642 kb|
|DJVU size:||1410 kb|
|Publisher:||Prentice Hall (January 1964)|
Bernard Rimland published his book Infantile Autism: The Syndrome and Its Implications for a Neural Theory of Behavior (hereafter Infantile Autism)in 1964. The book proposed a theory to explain the causes of autism. In 1956, two years after completing his doctorate in experimental psychology at Pennsylvania State University in State College, Pennsylvania, Rimland and his wife Gloria had their first child Mark. Those descriptions came from Leo Kanner, a psychiatrist at Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore, Maryland who described autistic behavior in his 1943 article "Autistic Disturbances of Affective Contact.
Bernard Rimland was an astonishingly farsighted pioneer in drawing a road map towards a neuroscience of autism. Uta Frith, Emeritus Professor of Cognitive Development, University College London, UK). Bernie Rimland's substantial impact on the field of autism can still be felt today. The rest is history - that prescient book by Bernard Rimland to some extent altered my lifelong professional focus. Bernie Rimland was a pioneer in the field of autism.
4758 Edgeware Road San Diego, CA 92116. How curious! Here is a neural explanation of infantile autism written by a psychologist with no training in physiological psychology or child development! In earning my PhD in experimental psychol-ogy, I had carefully avoided such irrelevant courses as child psychology and physiological psychology. Part III of Infantile Autism, the neural theory of behavior, has had an impact on such diverse fields as aesthetics, philosophy, political science, and ar-tificial intelligence.
Bernard Rimland’s Infantile Autism: The book that changed autism. This year marks the 50th anniversary of one of the most important contributions to the field of autism. In 1964, Dr. Bernard Rimland single-handedly shattered the then-accepted psychogenic view of autism in his seminal book titled Infantile Autism: The Syndrome and Its Implication for a Neural Theory of Behavior
Autism spectrum conditions (ASCs) may be an extreme manifestation of specific male-typical characteristics. An important candidate mechanism for the development of sex-typical behavior is the effect of fetal testosterone (f T) during pregnancy.
In 1964, the release of Dr. Bernard Rimland's book, Infantile Autism, revolutionized the autism field by providing the autism community with much-needed guidance on how to understand and treat individuals on the spectrum. He single-handedly realigned the field from a psychodynamic, parent-blaming perspective to a scientific, physiological course of action.
His book, Infantile Autism: The Syndrome and its Implications for a Neural Theory of Behavior, attacked the refrigerator mother hypothesis directly. Soon afterwards in 1967, Bettelheim wrote The Empty Fortress: Infantile Autism and the Birth of the Self, in which he compared autism to being a prisoner in a concentration camp: The difference between the plight of prisoners in a concentration camp and the conditions which lead to autism and schizophrenia in children is, of course, that the child has never had a previous chance to develop much of a personality. According to the book In a Different Key: The Story of Autism (2016), Leo Kanner's original 1943 paper stated that "the child's aloneness" was evident "from the very beginning of life
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In the score of years since Leo Kanner named and delineated the syndrome of early infantile autism, its distinctiveness as a clinical and diagnostic entity has been a moot issue.
Australian/Harvard Citation. 1964, Infantile autism; the syndrome and its implications for a neural theory of behavior fts [New York.