The Intersubjective Mirror in Infant Learning and Evolution of Speech
John Benjamins Publishing, 29 jul. 2009 - 351 pagina's
The Intersubjective Mirror in Infant Learning and Evolution of Speech illustrates how recent findings about primary intersubjectivity, participant perception and mirror neurons afford a new understanding of children s nature, dialogue and language.
Based on recent infancy research and the mirror neurons discovery, studies of early speech perception, comparative primate studies and computer simulations of language evolution, this book offers replies to questions as: When and how may spoken language have emerged? How is it that infants so soon after birth become so efficient in their speech perception? What enables 11-month-olds to afford and reciprocate care? What are the steps from infant imitation and simulation of body movements to simulation of mind in conversation partners?
Stein Bråten is founder and chair of the Theory Forum network with some of the world s leading infancy, primate and brain researchers who have contributed to his edited volumes for Cambridge University Press (1998) and John Benjamins Publishing Company (2007). (Series B)
Wat mensen zeggen - Een review schrijven
We hebben geen recensies gevonden op de gebruikelijke plaatsen.
Overige edities - Alles weergeven
activity adult afforded Alter’s altercentric participation altruism another’s Arbib attunement autism baby behaviour bodily brain Braten capacity cerebellum Chapter child chimpanzees co-enactment cognitive communication companion space computer simulation cultural learning Daniel Stern deﬁned Delmenhorst dialogue egocentric emotional engage entailing evoked evolution face-to-face situations Fadiga felt immediacy ﬁnd ﬁndings ﬁrst frame of reference Frans de Waal Gallese gestures grasping hominid Homo erectus human identiﬁcation imitation infant inter alia interaction interplay intersubjectivity invites joint attention language layer learning by altercentric mechanisms Meltzoff mental mind-reading mirror neurons system mirror system mode mother motor mouth movements neonatal newborn observed offspring ofthe one’s ontogeny other’s participant perception perspective pertinent Piaget play primary intersubjectivity primate procedural memory processes protoconversation re-enactment reciprocal reciprocal altruism reﬂected reply resonance Rizzolatti self-dialogue sense signiﬁcant simulation version social speciﬁed speech perception spoon-feeding Stamenov Stern tertiary intersubjectivity theory of mind tion Trevarthen Tuva understanding virtual co-author virtual participation virtue