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Issue: 
Publication Date: 
05/2004
Page Count: 
13
Starting Page: 
273
Price: $10.00
Abstract: 

This article is an adaptation of a chapter in a text edited by Marci Green and published by Karnac and is based on the ideas explored in The Developing Mind: How relationships and the brain interact to shape who we are (Guilford, 1999) and Parenting from the Inside Out: How a deeper self-understanding can help you raise children who thrive (with Mary Hartzell [2003]). It has been summarized in part in the article, The Mind, the Brain, and Human Relationships (Gynaelcology Forum International, 2003) and published online under the current title by Enneagram Monthly.

KEY WORDS: attachment, neurobiology, parenting, relationships, brain development.

References: 

Bremner, J.D. (2002). Does Stress Damage the Brain? New York: Norton.

Baron-Cohen, S., Tager-Flusberg, H., & Cohen, D.J., eds. (2000). Understanding other minds: perspectives from developmental cognitive neuroscience. New York: Oxford University Press.

Hesse, E., Main, M., Yost-Abrams, K., & Rifkin, A. (2003). Unresolved states regarding loss or abuse have "second generation" effects: Disorganization, role-inversion, and frightening ideation in the off-spring of traumatized, non-maltreated parents. In Solomon, M., Siegel, D.J., eds. Healing Trauma. New York: Norton.

Iacoboni, M., Woods, R.P., Brass, M., Bekkering, H., Mazziotta, J.C. & Rizzolatti, G. (1999). Cortical mechanisms of human imitation. Science, 286, 2526-2528.

Kandel, E.R. (1998). A new intellectual framework for psychiatry. Am J Psychiatry, 155, 457-469.

Le Doux, J. (2002). The synoptic self. New York: Viking Press.

Main, M., & Hesse, E. (1990). Parents unresolved traumatic experiences are related to infant disorganized status: Is frightened and/or frightenening parental behavior the linking mechanism? In Greenberg, M., Cicchetti, D., & Cummings, M. (Eds.), Attachment in the preschool years (pp 161-182). Chicago: The University of Chicago Press.

Schore, A.N. (2003). Affect dysregulation and the damage to the self. New York: Norton.

Siegel, D.J. (1999). The developing mind: How relationships and the brain interact to shape who we are. New York: Guilford.

Siegel, D.J. (2001). Toward an interpersonal neurobiology of the developing mind: Attachment, 'mindsight' and neural integration. Infant Mental Health J, 22, 67-96.

Siegel, D.J., & Hartzell, M. (2003). Parenting from the inside out: How a deeper selfunderstanding can help you raise children who thrive. New York: Penguin Putnam.

Teicher, M. (2002). The neurobiology of child abuse. Scientific American, March, 68-75.

Wheeler, M.A., Stuss, D.T., & Tulving, E. (1997). Toward a theory of episodic memory: The frontal lobes with autonoetic consciousness. Psychol Bull, 121, 331-354.

Wilson, E.O. (1998). Consilience: The unity of knowledge. New York: Vintage.

Daniel J. Siegel, M.D.

Daniel J. Siegel, M.D., received his medical degree from Harvard University and completed his postgraduate medical education at UCLA. The author of the internationally acclaimed book The Developing Mind, a pioneering work on neurobiology and attachment, he is currently in private practice and is associate clinical professor of psychiatry on the faculty of the Center for Culture, Brain, and Development at UCLA.

This article is reprinted with permission from both the author and Enneagram Monthly (http://www.ideodynamic.com/enneagram-monthly/) No. 97-Vol. 9, October, 2003.

JOURNAL OF PRENATAL AND PERINATAL PSYCHOLOGY AND HEALTH publishes research and clinical articles from the cutting edge of the science of prenatal and perinatal psychology and health. The journal, published quarterly since 1986, is dedicated to the in-depth exploration human reproduction and pregnancy and the mental and emotional development of the unborn and newborn child.

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JOURNAL of PRENATAL & PERINATAL PSYCHOLOGY & HEALTH
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