Embryogenesis and Phylogenesis in the Limbic System

  • Jay B. AngevineJr.

Abstract

It is a privilege to participate in this Symposium that honors the memory and carries forward the ideas of James W. Papez. Before I contribute to the knowledge accumulated in this meeting, I wish to add a footnote to the moving biographical sketch presented by Paul MacLean. So many insights into the limbic system have been presented that three more minutes on Papez, the man, seems entirely in order. So little is known about this man of mystery that it is almost impossible to reveal enough.

Keywords

Migration Retina Germinal Thymidine Monoamine 

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. ALTMAN, J. BAYER, G. Postnatal development of the hippocampal dentate gyrus under normal and experimental conditons. In R.L. Isaacson and K.H. Pribram (Eds.)The Hippocampus, Vol. 1: Structure and development. New York: Plenum Press, I975.Google Scholar
  2. ANGEVINE, J.B., Jr. Time of neuron origin in the hippocampal region. An autoradiographic study in the mouse. Experimental Neurology, I966, Supplement 2, 1–70.Google Scholar
  3. ANGEVINE, J.B.’ Jr. Critical cellular events in the shaping of neural centers. In P.O. Schmitt (Eds.), The Neurosciences: Second study program. New York: Rockefeller University Press, 1970a.Google Scholar
  4. ANGEVINE, J.8. Jr. Time of neuron origin in the diencephalon of the mouse. An autoradiographic study. Journal of Comparative Neurology, I970b’ I39: 129 - I88.Google Scholar
  5. ANGEVINE, J.B., Jr’ Gradients in time of neuron origin in mouse diencephalon. Anatomical Record, 1970c, 166: 272.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. ANGEVINE, J.B., Jr. Development of the hippocampal region. InGoogle Scholar
  7. R.L. Isaacson and K.O. Pribram (Eds.), The Hippocampus, Vol. 1: Structure and development. New York, Plenum Press, 1. 975.Google Scholar
  8. ANGEVINE, J.B., Jr. McCONNELL, J.A. Time of origin of striatal neurons in the mouse: An autoradiographic study. Anatomical Record, 1974, 178, 300.Google Scholar
  9. ANGEVINE, J.B., Jr. and SIDMAN, R.L. Autoradiographic study of cell migration during histogenesis of cerebral cortex in the mouse. Nature (London), 1961, 192. 766–768.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. BRELAND, O.P. Animal Life and Lore. New York: Harper and Row, Inc., 1963.Google Scholar
  11. HERRICK, C.J. The brain of the tiger salamander. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1948.Google Scholar
  12. HICKS, 3.P., D’AMATO, C.J., COY, M.A., O’BRIEN, E.D., THURSTON, J.M. and JOFTES, D.L. Migrating cells in the developing nervous system studied by their radiosensitivity and tritiated thymidine uptake. Brookhaven Symposia in Biology, 1961, 14 246–261.Google Scholar
  13. HINDS, J.W. HINDS, P.L. Early ganglion cell differentiation in the mouse retina: An electron microscopic analysis utilizing serial sections. Developmental Biology, 1974, 37, 381–416.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  14. HODOS, W. Evolutionary interpretation of neural and behavioural studies of living vertebrates. In F.O. Schmitt (Ed.), The Neurosciences: Second study program. New York: Rockefeller University Press, 1970.Google Scholar
  15. JACOBSON, M. Development of neuronal specificity in retinal ganglion cells of Xenopus. Developmental Biology, 1968u, 17, 202–218.Google Scholar
  16. JACOBSON, M. Cessation of DNA synthesis in retinal ganglion cells correlated with the time of specification of their central connections. Developmental Biology, 1968b, 17, 219–232.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  17. JACOBSON, M. Histogenesis of retina in the clawed frog with implications for the pattern of development of retinotectal connections. Brain Research, 1876, 103, 341’645.Google Scholar
  18. KEYSER, A. The development of the diencephalon of the Chinese hamster. An investigation of the validity of the criteria of subdivision of the brain. Thesis, Katholieke Voiversiteit to Nijmegen. Nijmegen: Drukkerij Schippers, 1972. (Also appeared in Acta Anatomica, 1972, 83, Supplement 59, 1-I81.)Google Scholar
  19. ROMER, A.S. The vertebrate body. 3rd ed. Philadelphia: W.D. Saunders Company, 1962.Google Scholar
  20. ROMER, A.S. The procession of life. Cleveland: World, 1968.Google Scholar
  21. SHARMA, S.C. 6 HOLLYFIELD, J.G. Specification of retinal central connections in Rana pipiens before the appearance of the first post-mitotic ganglion cells. Journal of Comparative Neurology, 1964’ 156, 395–408.Google Scholar
  22. STEFANELLI, A. The mauthnerian apparatus in the ichthyopsida, its nature and function and correlated problems of neuzobistogmo*- sïs. Quarterly Review of Biology, 1951, 26, 17–34.Google Scholar
  23. VADGandS-LIZARD’, P. and LYSER, K.M. Time of origin of Mauthner’s neuron in Xenopus laevis embryos. Developmental Biology, I974’ 38, 220–228.Google Scholar
  24. YOUNG, J.Z. The life of vertebrates. 2nd ed. New York and Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1962.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media New York 1978

Authors and Affiliations

  • Jay B. AngevineJr.

There are no affiliations available

Personalised recommendations