New and Published Books
1-7 of 7 results in Institute for Research in Behavioral Neuroscience Series
A Clinico-anatomical Study
In this book, Mark Solms chronicles a fascinating effort to systematically apply the clinico-anatomical method to the study of dreams. The purpose of the effort was to place disorders of dreaming on an equivalent footing with those of other higher mental functions such as the aphasias, apraxias,...
Published February 28th 1997 by Psychology Press
Emotions, behaviors, thoughts, creations, planning, daily physical activities, and routines are programmed within our brains. To acquire these capacities, the brain takes time to fully develop--a process that may take the first 20 years of life. Disruptions of the brain involving neurons, axons,...
Published September 30th 1996 by Psychology Press
Most individuals with brain damage experience a curtailment or loss of lifestyle without rehabilitation. Improved methods and appropriately timed medical interventions now make it possible for more individuals to survive brain insults and to be assisted by rehabilitation neuropsychologists in...
Published May 31st 1994 by Psychology Press
Over the past decade, questions about the clinical classification and experimental examination of aphasic patients have been raised. Growing doubts about the validity and reliability of standard clinical diagnoses have been responsible, in part, for the explosion of case studies in the...
Published July 31st 1992 by Psychology Press
Best known as a founding father of neuropsychology, Luria is remembered for his clinical approach, which in many ways foreshadowed and served as the basis for the currently popular "process approach" to neuropsychological diagnosis. Although he never completed the job of designing a general theory...
Published January 31st 1990 by Psychology Press
Selected Papers of Liepmann, Lange, and P”tzl
Published September 30th 1988 by Psychology Press
Experts in neuropsychology examine key issues in research involving the frontal lobes....
Published December 31st 1986 by Psychology Press