• Elizabeth A. Murray
Part of the Rehabilitation und Prävention book series (REHABILITATION)


Als A. Jean Ayres (1972, 1976, 1979, 1989) die Sensorische Integrationstheorie entwickelte, leistete sie Pionierarbeit: Sie war die erste, die sich der Frage widmete, inwieweit subkortikale Strukturen zu einer normalen Entwicklung beitragen, und tatsächlich stieß sie bei einigen Kindern mit Lernstörungen auf mögliche Anzeichen für subkortikale Dysfunktionen. Nach Ansicht der meisten Psychologen (z. B. Rourke u. Strang 1983) und Erziehungswissenschaftler (z. B. Davidson 1983) sind Lernstörungen jedoch vorwiegend auf beeinträchtigte kortikale Prozesse und damit auf eine höhere Ebene zurückzuführen.


Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.


  1. Aram, D. M., Whitaker, H. A. (1988). Cognitive sequelae of unilateral lesions acquired in early childhood. in D. L. Mollese, S. J. Segalowitz (Eds.), Brain lateralization in children: Developmental implications (pp. 417–436 ). New York: GuilfordGoogle Scholar
  2. Ayres, A. J. (1969). Deficits in sensory integration in educationally handicapped children. Journal of Learning Disabilities, 2, 44–51CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Ayres, A. J. (1972). Sensory integration and learning disorders. Los Angeles: Western Psychological ServicesGoogle Scholar
  4. Ayres, A. J. (1975). Sensorimotor foundations of academic ability. In: W. M. Cruickshank, D. P. Hallahan (Eds.), Perceptual and learning disabilities in children, Vol 2: Research and theory(pp 301–358 ). Syracuse, NY: Syracuse UniversityGoogle Scholar
  5. Ayres, A. J. (1976). The effect of sensory integrative therapy on learning-disabled children: The final report of a research project. Los Angeles: University of Southern CaliforniaGoogle Scholar
  6. Ayres, A. J. (1979). Sensory integration and the child. Los Angeles: Western Psychological ServicesGoogle Scholar
  7. Ayres, A. J. (1989). Sensory Integration and Praxis Tests. Los Angeles: Western Psychological ServicesGoogle Scholar
  8. Bakker, D. J. (1983). Hemispheric specialization and specific reading retardation. In: M. Rutter (Ed.), Developmental neuropsychiatry (pp. 498–506 ). New York: GuilfordGoogle Scholar
  9. Beery, K. (1989). The VMI: Developmental Test of Visual-Motor Integration. Cleveland, OH: Modern CurriculumGoogle Scholar
  10. Benowitz, L. I., Bear, D. M., Rosenthal, R., Mesulam, M. M., Zaidel, E., Sperry, R. (1983). Hemispheric specialization in nonverbal communication. Cortex; 19, 5–11PubMedGoogle Scholar
  11. Benson, D. F., Weir, W. F. (1972). Acalculia: Acquired anarithmetia. Cortex, 8, 465–472PubMedGoogle Scholar
  12. Bever, T. G. (1971). The nature of cerebral dominance in speech behavior of the child and adult. In: R. Huxley, E. Ingram (Eds.), Language acquisition: Models and methods(pp. 231–261 ). London: AcademicGoogle Scholar
  13. Black, F. W. (1980). WAIS verbal-performance discrepancies as predictors of lateralization in patients with discrete brain lesions. Perceptual and Motor Skills, 51, 213–214PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  14. Boles, D. B. (1989). Do visual field asymmetries intercorrelate? Neuropsychologia, 27, 697–704PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  15. Bradshaw, J. L., Burden, V., Nettleton, N. C. (1986). Dichotic and dichhaptic techniques. Neuropsychologia, 24, 79–91PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  16. Brandeis, D., Lehmann, D. (1986). Event-related potentials of the brain and cognitive processes: Approaches and applications. Neuropsychologia, 24, 150–159Google Scholar
  17. Bruininks, R. (1978). Bruin inks-Oseretsky Test of Motor Proficiency. Circle Pines, MN: American Guidance ServiceGoogle Scholar
  18. Brumback, R. A. (1988). Childhood depression and medically treatable learning disability. In: D. L. Molfese, S. J. Segalowitz (Eds.), Brain lateralization in children: Developmental implications (pp. 463–506 ). New York: GuilfordGoogle Scholar
  19. Brumback, R. A., Staton, R. D. (1982). An hypothesis regarding the commonality of right hemisphere involvement in learning disability, attentional disorder, and childhood major depressive disorder. Perceptual and Motor Skills, 50, 1163CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  20. Bryden, M. P. (1988). Does laterality make any difference? Thoughts on the relation between cerebral asymmetry and reading. In: D. L. Molfese, S. J. Segalowitz (Eds.), Brain lateralization in children: Developmental implications (pp. 509–526 ). New York: GuilfordGoogle Scholar
  21. Bryden, M. P, Allard, F. A. (1981). Do auditory perceptual asymmetries develop? Cortex, 17, 313–318PubMedGoogle Scholar
  22. Canavan, A. G. M., Passingham, R. E., Marsden, C. D., Quinn, N., Wyke, M., Polkey, C. E. (1989)Google Scholar
  23. Sequencing ability in parkinsonians, patients with frontal lobe lesions and patients who have undergone unilateral temporal lobectomies. Neuropsychologia, 27,d 787–798Google Scholar
  24. Carmon, A., Nachshon, 1. (1971). Effect of unilateral brain damage on perception of temporal order. Cortex 7, 410–418Google Scholar
  25. Cermak, S. A. (1984). Constructional Apraxia. Sensory Integration Special Interest Section Newsletter, 7 (3), 1–4Google Scholar
  26. Chi, F. G., Dooling, E. C., Gilles, F. H. (1977). Left-right asymmetries of the temporal speech areas of the human fetus. Archives of Neurology, 34, 346–348PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  27. Cicone, M., Wapner, W., Gardner, H. (1980). Sensitivity to emotional expressions and situations in organic patients. Cortex, 16, 145–158PubMedGoogle Scholar
  28. Ciesielski, K.T. (1998). Event-related potentials in children with specific visual cognitive disability. Neuropsychologia 27, 303–313CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  29. Crowell, D.H., Jones, R.H., Kapuniai, L.E., Nakagawa, J.K. (1973) Unilateral cortical activity in newborn infants: An early index of cerebral dominance? Science, 180, 205–208PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  30. Davidson, R.J., Fox, N.A. (1988) Cerebral asymmetry and emotion: Developmental and individual differences. In: D.L. Molfese, S.J. Segalowitz (Eds.), Brain lateralization in children: Developmental implications (pp. 191–206 ). New York: GuilfordGoogle Scholar
  31. Davidoff, J. B., Done, D. J. (1984). A longitudinal study of the development of visual field advantage for letter matching. Neuropsychologia, 22, 311–318PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  32. Dawson, G., Warrenberg, S., Fuller, P. (1985). Left hemisphere specialization for facial and manual imitation. Psychophysiology, 22, 237–243PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  33. Delacato, C. (1966). Neurological organization in reading. Springfield, IL: Charles C. Thomas Dennis, M. (1980). Capacity and strategy for syntactic comprehension after left or right hemidecortication.Brain and Language, 10, 287–307Google Scholar
  34. Deutsch, G., Bourbon, W. T., Papanicoluou, A. C., Eisenberg, H. M. (1988). Visuospatial tasks compared via activation of regional cerebral blood flow. Neuropsychologia, 26, 445–452PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  35. Duffy, F. H., Denckla, M. B., Bartels, P. H., Sandini, G. (1980). Dyslexia- Regional differences in brain electrical activity by topographic mapping. Annals of Neurology, 7, 412–420PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  36. Eccles, J. C. (1973). The understanding of the brain. New York: McGraw-Hill.Google Scholar
  37. Eling, P., Marshall, J. C., Van Galen, G. (1981). The development of language lateralization as measured by dichotic listening. Neuropsychologia, 19, 767–773Google Scholar
  38. Ellis, A. W., Young, A. W. (1981). Visual hemifield asymmetry for naming concrete nouns and verbs in children between seven and eleven years of age. Cortex, 17, 617–624PubMedGoogle Scholar
  39. Fletcher, J. M. (1989). Nonverbal learning disabilities and suicide: Classification leads to prevention. ournal of Learning Disabilities, 22, 176–179Google Scholar
  40. Gainotti, G. (1972). Emotional behavior and hemispheric side of lesion. Cortex, 8, 41PubMedGoogle Scholar
  41. Galaburda, A. M. (1984). Anatomical asymmetries. In: N. Geschwind, A. M. Galaburda (Eds.), Cerebral dominance: The biological foundations (pp. 11–25 ). Cambridge, MA: Harvard UniversityGoogle Scholar
  42. Galaburda, A. M., Kemper, T. L. (1979). Cytoarchitctonic abnormalities in developmental dyslexia: A case study. Annals of Neurology, 6, 94–100PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  43. Galaburda, A. M., LeMay, M., Kemper, T. L., Geschwind, N. (1978). Right-left asymmetries in the brain. Science, 199, 852–856PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  44. Gardner, M. F. (1982). Test of Visual-Perceptual Skill (Non-Motor). Seattle, WA: Special ChildGoogle Scholar
  45. Gazzaniga, M. S. (1975). Review of the split brain. UCLA Educator, 17 (2), 9–16Google Scholar
  46. Geschwind, N., Levitsky, W. (1968). Human brain: Left-right asymmetries in temporal speech region Science, 161, 186–187Google Scholar
  47. Gordon, H. W. (1988). The effect of “right brain/left brain” cognitive profiles on school achievement. In: D. L. Molfese, S. J. Segalowitz (Eds.), Brain lateralization in children: Developmental implications (pp 237–256 ). New York: GuilfordGoogle Scholar
  48. Gray, E. C. (1980). Brain hemispheres and thinking styles. The Clearing House, 54, 127–131Google Scholar
  49. Gubbay, S. S. (1975). The clumsy child. Philadelphia: W.B. SaundersGoogle Scholar
  50. Harris, L. J. (1988). Right-brain training: Some reflections on the application of research on cerebral hemispheric specialization to education. In: D. L. Molfese, S. J. Segalowitz (Eds.), Brain lateralization in children: Developmental implications (pp. 207–236 ). New York: GuilfordGoogle Scholar
  51. Harris, L. J. (1978). Sex differences in spatial ability: Possible environmental, genetic, and neurological factors. In: M. Kinsbourne (Ed.), Asymmetrical function of the brain (pp. 405–521 ). Cambridge: Cam bridge UniversityGoogle Scholar
  52. Harris, L. J., Carlson, D.F. (1988). Pathological left-handedness: An analysis of theories and evidence. In: D. L. Molfese, S. J. Segalowitz (Eds.), Brain lateralization in children: Developmental implications (pp 289–372 ). New York: GuilfordGoogle Scholar
  53. Hecaen, H. (1983). Acquired aphasia in children: Revisited. Neuropsychologia, 21, 581–587PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  54. Heiss, W-D., Herholz, K., Pawlik, G., Wagner, R., Weinhard, K. (1986). Positron emission tomography in neuropsychology. Neuropsychologia, 24, 141–149PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  55. Hiscock, M. (1988). Behavioral asymmeries in normal children. In: D. L. Molfese, S. J. Segalowitz (Eds.), Brain lateralization in children: Developmental implications (pp. 85–169 ). New York: GuilfordGoogle Scholar
  56. Hiscock, M., Antoniuk, D., Prisciak, K., von Hessert, D. (1985). Generalized and lateralized interference between concurrent tasks performed by children. Effecs of age, sex, and skill. Developmental Psychology, 1, 29–48Google Scholar
  57. Hiscock, M., Kinsbourne, M. (1982). Laterality and dyslexia: A critical review. Annals of Dyslexia, 32, 177–227CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  58. Hugdahl, K., Andersson, B. (1989). Dichotic listening in 126 left-handed childen: Ear advantages, familial sinistrality and sex differences. Neuropsychologia, 27, 999–1006PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  59. Hynd, G. W., Obrzut, J. E., Obrzut, A. (1981). Are lateral and perceptual asymmetries related to WISC-R and achievement test performance in normal and learning-disabled children? Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 49, 977–979PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  60. Inglis, J., Lawson, J. S. (1981). Sex differences in the effects of unilateral brain damage on intelligence Science, 212, 693–695PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  61. Jason, G.W. (1986). Performance of manual copying tasks after focal cortical lesions. Neuropsychologia, 24, 181–191PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  62. Jeeves, M. A., Baumgartner, G. Methods of investigation in neuropsychology. Neuropsychologia, 24, 1–4Google Scholar
  63. Jones, B., Anuza, T. (1982). Sex differences in cerebral lateralization in 3- and 4-year-old children. Neuropsychologia, 20, 347–350PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  64. Kamptner, L., Kraft, R. H., Harper, L. V. (1984). Lateral specialization and social-verbal development in preschool children. Brain and Cognition, 3, 42–50PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  65. Kaufman, A. S. (1979). Cerebral specialization and intelligence testing. Journal of Research and Development in Education, 12, 96–107Google Scholar
  66. Kaufman, A. S., Kaufman, N. L. (1983). Kaufman Assessment Battery for Children. Circle Pines, MN: American Guidance ServiceGoogle Scholar
  67. Kephart, N. (1960). The slow learner in the classroom. Columbus, OH: Charles MerrillGoogle Scholar
  68. Kertesz, A., Nicholson, L, Chancehere, A., Kassa, K., Black, S. E. (1985). Motor impersistence: A right-hemisphere syndrome. Neurology, 35, 662–666PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  69. Kiessling, L. S., Denckla, M. B., Carlton, M. (1983). Evidence for differential hemispheric function in children with hemiplegia cerebral palsy. Developmental Medicine and Child Neurology, 25, 727–734PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  70. Kimura, D. (1977). Acquisition of a motor skill after left-hemisphere damage. Brain, 100, 527–542PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  71. Kimura, D., Archibald, Y. (1974). Motor functions of the left hemisphere. Brain, 97 337–350PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  72. Kinsbourne, M. (1982). Hemispheric specialization and the growth of human understanding. American Psychologist, 3 7, 411–420CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  73. Kinsbourne, M. (1988). Sinistrality, brain organization, and cognitive deficits. In: D. L. Molfese, S. J. Segalowitz (Eds.), Brain lateralization in children: Developmental implications (pp. 259–280 ). New York: GuilfordGoogle Scholar
  74. Kinsbourne, M., Bemporad, B. (1984). Lateralization of emotion: A model and the evidence. In: N. A. Fox, R. J. Davidson (Eds.), The psychobiology of affective development (pp. 259–291 ). Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum AssociatesGoogle Scholar
  75. Kinsbourne, M, Hiscock, M. (1977). Does cerebral dominance develop? In: S. J. Segalowitz, F. A. Gruber (Eds.), Language development and neurological theory (pp. 171–191 ). New York: AcademicGoogle Scholar
  76. Kirk, A., Kertesz, A. (1989). Hemispheric contributions to drawing. Neuropsychologia, 27, 881–886PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  77. Knox, C., Kimura, D. (1970). Cerebral processing of nonverbal sounds in boys and girls. Neuropsychologia, 8, 227–237PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  78. Koomar, J. A., Cermak, S. A. (1981). Reliability of dichotic listening using two stimulus formats with normal and learning-disabled children. American Journal of Occupational Therapy, 35, 456–463PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  79. Kumar, S. (1973). The right and left of being internally different. Impact of Science on Society, 23, 53–64Google Scholar
  80. Lawrence, D., Kuypers, H. (1968). The functional organization of the motor system in the monkey. Brain, 91, 1–14PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  81. LeMay, M. (1976). Morphological cerebral asymmetrics of modern man, fossil man, and nonhuman primate. Annals of the New York Academy of Science, 280, 349–366CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  82. LeMay, M. (1984). Radiological, developmental, and fossil asymmetries. In: N. Geschwind, A. M. Galaburda (Eds.), Cerebral dominance: The biological foundations (pp. 26–42 ). Cambridge, MA: Harvard UniversityGoogle Scholar
  83. LeMay, M., Geschwind, N. (1978). Asymmetries of the human cerebral hemispheres. In: A. Caramazza, E. B. Zurif (Eds.), Language acquisition and language breakdown (pp. 311–328 ). Baltimore, MD: Johns HopkinsGoogle Scholar
  84. LeMay, M., Kido, D. K. (1978). Asymmetries of the cerebal hemispheres on computed tomograms. Journal of Computer-Assisted Tomography, 2, 471–476CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  85. Levy, J. (1974). Psychobiological implications of brain asymmetry. In: S. J. Dimond, J. C. Beaumont (Eds.), Hemisphere function in the human brain (pp. 121–182 ). New York: John Wiley & SonsGoogle Scholar
  86. Ley, R. G., Bryden, M. P. (1982). A dissociation of right and left hemispheric effects for recognizing emotional tone and verbal content. Brain and Cognition, 1, 3–9PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  87. Lezak, M. D. (1983). Neuropsychological assessment ( 2nd ed ). New York: Oxford UniversityGoogle Scholar
  88. Leiderman, J. (1988). Misconceptions and new conceptions about early brain damage, functional asymmetry, and behavioral outcome. In: D. L. Moliese, S. J. Segalowitz (Eds.), Brain lateralization in children: Developmental implications (pp. 375–400 ). New York: GuilfordGoogle Scholar
  89. Lin, K-C, (1989), A meta-analysis of the efficacy of cognitive and peceptual retaining on unilateral neglect in pos-CVA patients. Unpublished master’s thesis, Boston University Luria, A. R. (1980). Higher cortical functions in man ( 2nd ed. ). New York: Basic BooksGoogle Scholar
  90. Mattis, S., French, J. H., Rapin, I. (1975). Dyslexia in children and young adults: Three independent neuropsychological syndromes. Developmental Medicine and Child Neurology, 17, 150–163Google Scholar
  91. McGlone, J. (1978). Sex differences in functional brain asymmetry. Cortex, 14, 122–128PubMedGoogle Scholar
  92. Molfese, D. L., Betz, J. C. (1988). Electrophysiological indices of the early development of lateralization for language and cognition, and their implications for predicting later development. In: D. L. Molfese, S. J. Segalowitz (Eds.), Brain lateralization in childen: Developmental implications (pp. 171–190 ). New York: GuilfordGoogle Scholar
  93. Molfese, D. L., Segalowitz, S. J. (Eds.). (1988). Brain lateralization in children: Developmental implications. New York: GuilfordGoogle Scholar
  94. Murray, E.A. (1988). The relationship between visual-spatial abilities and mathematics achievement in normal and learning-disabled boys (Doctoral dissertation, Boston University, 1987). Dissertation Abstracts International, 48 A, 2011Google Scholar
  95. Nachshon, L, Carmon, A. (1975). Hand preference in sequential and spatial discrimination tasks. Cortex 11, 123–131PubMedGoogle Scholar
  96. Obrzut, J. E. (1988). Deficient lateralization in learning-disabled children: Developmental lag or abnormal cerebral organization? In: D. L. Molfese, S. J. Segalowitz (Eds.), Brain lateralization in children: Developmental implications (pp. 567–590 ). New York: GuilfordGoogle Scholar
  97. Obrzut, J. E., Boliek, C. A. (1986). Lateralization characteristics in learning-disabled children. Journal of Learning Disabilities, 19, 308–314PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  98. Obrzut, J. E., Obrzut, A., Bryden, M. P., Bartels, S. G. (1985). Information processing and speech lateralization in learning-disabled children. Brain and Language, 25, 87–101PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  99. Ogden, J. A., (1989). Visuospatial and other “right-hemispheric” functions after long recovery periods in left-hemispherectomized subjects. Neuropsychologica, 27, 765–776CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  100. Orton, S. T. (1937). Reading, writing, and speech problems in children. New York: NortonGoogle Scholar
  101. Ozols, E. J., Rourke, B. P. (1985). Dimensions of social sensitivity in two types of learning-disabled children. In: B. P. Rourke (Ed.), Neuropsychology of learning disabilities: Essentials of subtype analysis (pp 281–301 ). New York: GuilfordGoogle Scholar
  102. Piazza, D. M. (1977). Cerebral lateralization in young childen as measured by dichotic listening and finger tapping tasks. Neuropsychologia, 15, 417–425PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  103. Poeck, K. (1986). The clinical examination of motor apraxia. Neuropsychologia, 24, 129–134PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  104. Porac, C., Coren, S. (1981). Lateral preferences and human behavior. New York: Springer-VerlagCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  105. Prince, G. ( 1978, November). Putting the other half of your brain to work. Training, 57–61Google Scholar
  106. Risberg, J. (1986). Regional cerebral blood flow in neuropsychology. Neuropsychologia, 24, 135–140PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  107. Risberg, J., Halsey, J. H., Wills, E. L., Wilson, E. M. (1975). Hemispheric specialization in normal man studied by bilateral measurements of the regional cerebral blood flow. Brain, 98, 511–524PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  108. Rivers, D. L., Love, R. J. (1980). Language performance on visual processing tasks in right hemisphere lesion cases. Brain and Language, 10, 348–366PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  109. Robinson, R. G., Price, T. R. (1982). Post-stroke depressive disorders: A follow-up study of 103 patients Stroke, 13, 623–628CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  110. Rosselli, M., Ardila, A. (1989). Calculation deficits in patients with right and left hemisphere damage Neuropsychologia, 27, 607–617PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  111. Rourke, B. P. (1988). The syndrome of nonverbal learning disabilities: Developmental manifestations in neurological disease, disorder, and dysfunction. The Clinical Neuropsychologist 2, 293–330CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  112. Rourke, B. P. (1989, April). Nonverbal learning disabilities. Paper presented at the Interdisciplinary Doctoral Conference on Verbal and Nonverbal Learning Disabilities, Boston UniversityGoogle Scholar
  113. Rourke, B. P., Fisk, J. L. (1988). Subtypes of learning-disabled childen: Implications for a neurodevelop mental model of differential hemispheric processing. In: D. L. Molfese, S. J. Segalowitz (Eds.), Brain lateralization in children: Developmental implications (pp. 547–566 ). New York: GuilfordGoogle Scholar
  114. Rourke, B. P., Strang, J. D. (1983). Subtypes of reading and arithmetical disabilities: A neuropsychologi cal analysis. In: M. Rutter (Ed.), Developmental neuropsychiatry (pp. 473–488 ). New York; GuilfordGoogle Scholar
  115. Rourke, B. P., Young, G. C., Leenaars, A. A. (1989). A childhood learning disability that predisposes those afflicted to adolescent and adult depression and suicide risk. Journal of Learning Disabilities, 22, 169–175PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  116. Sackheim, H. A., Greenberg, M. S., Weiman, A. L., Gur, R. C., Hungerbuhler, J. P., Geschwind, N. (1982) Hemispheric asymmetry in the expression of positive and negative emotions. Archives of Neurology, 39, 210–218CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  117. Saxby, L., Bryden, M. P. (1984). Left-ear superiority in children for processing auditory emotional material. Developmental Psychology, 21, 253–26 1Google Scholar
  118. Saxby, L., Bryden, M. P. (1985). Left visual-field advantage in children for processing visual emotional stimuli. Developmental Psychology, 21, 253–261CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  119. Schiff, B. B., Lamon, M. (1989). Inducing emotion by unilateral contraction of facial muscles: A new look at hemispheric specialization and the experience of emotion. Neuropsychologia, 27, 923–935Google Scholar
  120. Semmes, J. (1968). Hemispheric specialization: A possible clue to mechanism. Neuropsychologia, 6, 11–26CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  121. Stiles-Davis, J., Janowsky, J., Engel, M., Nass, R. (1988). Drawing ability in four young children wih congenital unilateral brain lesions. Neuropsychologia, 26, 359–371PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  122. Stockmeyer, S. (1980, March). Hemispheric specialization for motor control. Paper presented at the Movement Sciences Conference: Neural Basis of Motor Control, Teachers College, Columbia University, New YorkGoogle Scholar
  123. Strang, J. D., Rourke, B. P. (1985). Adaptive behavior of children who exhibit specific arithmetic disabilities and associated neuropsychological abilities and deficits. In: B. P. Rourke (Ed.), Neuropsychol ogy of learning disabilities: Essentials of subtype analysis (pp. 302–328 ). New York: GuilfordGoogle Scholar
  124. Tomlinson-Keasey, C., Kelly, R.R. (1979). A task analysis of hemispheric functioning. Neuropsychologia, 17, 345–351PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  125. Turkewitz, G., Ross-Kossak, P. (1984). Multiple modes of right-hemisphere information processing: Age and sex differences in facial recognition. Developmental Psychology, 20, 95–103Google Scholar
  126. Villa, G., Gainotti, G., DeBonis, C. (1986). Constructive disabilities in focal brain-damaged patients: Influence of hemispheric side, locus of lesion and coexistent mental deterioration. Neuropsychologia, 24, 497–510PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  127. Voeller, K. K. S. (1986). Right-hemisphere deficit syndrome in children. American Journal of Psychiatry, 43, 1004–1009Google Scholar
  128. Vrbancic, M. I., Mosley, J. L. (1988). Sex-related differences in hemispheric lateralization: A function of physical maturation. Developmental Neuropsychology, 4, 151–167CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  129. Waber, D., (1976). Sex differences in cognition: A function of maturation rate. Science, 192, 572–574PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  130. Waber, D. (1977). Sex differences in mental abilities, hemisphere lateralization, and rate of physical growth at adolescence. Developmental Psychology, 13, 29–38CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  131. Waber, D. P., Holmes, J. M. (1985). Assessing children’s copying productions of the Rey-Osterrieth Complex Figure. Journal of Clinical and Experimental Neuropsychology, 7, 264–282PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  132. Waber, D. P., Holmes, J. M. (1986). Assessing children’s memory productions of the Rey-Osterrieth Complex Figure. Journal of Clinical and Experimental Neuropsychology, 8, 563–581PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  133. Wada, J. A., Clarke, R., Hamm, A. (1975). Cerebral hemisphere asymmetry in humans. Archives of Neurology, 32, 239–246PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  134. Wapner, W., Hamby, S., Gardner, H. (1981). The role of the right hemisphere in the apprehension of complex linguistic materials. Brain and Language, 41, 15–33CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  135. Warrington, E. K., James, M., Maciejewski, C. (1986). The WAIS as a lateralizing and localizing diagnostic instrument: A study of 656 patients with unilateral cerebral lesions. Neuropsychologia, 24, 223–239PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  136. Wechsler, D. (1974). Wechsler intelligence Scales for Children-Revised. New York: Psychological CorporationGoogle Scholar
  137. Weintraub, S., Mesulam, M. M. (1983). Developmental learning disabilities of the right hemisphere: Emotional, interpersonal, and cognitive components. Archives of Neurology, 40, 463–468PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  138. Welsh, M. C., Pennington, B. F. (1988). Assessing frontal lobe functioning in children: Views from developmental psychology. Developmental Neuropsychology, 4, 199–230CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  139. Witelson, S. F. (1977). Developmental dyslexia: Two right hemispheres and none left. Science, 195, 309–311PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  140. Witelson, S. R, Pallie, W. (1973). Left hemisphere specialization for language in the newborn: Neuroanatomical evidence of asymmetry. Brain, 96, 641–646PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  141. Yeni-Komshian, G. H., Isenberg, D., Goldberg, H. (1975). Cerebral dominance and reading disability: Left visual field deficit in poor readers. Neuropsychologia, 13, 83–94PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  142. Young, A. W., Bion, P. J. (1979). Hemispheric laterality effects in the enumeration of visually presented collections of dots by children. Neuropsychologia, 17, 99–102PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 1998

Authors and Affiliations

  • Elizabeth A. Murray

There are no affiliations available

Personalised recommendations