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  1. Alan Fogel (2004). Infancy: Accessing Our Earliest Experiences. In Gavin Bremner & Alan Slater (eds.), Theories of Infant Development. Blackwell. 204.
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  2. Andrew N. Meltzoff, Scott P. Johnson & Alan Fogel (2004). Part II Cognitive Development. In Gavin Bremner & Alan Slater (eds.), Theories of Infant Development. Blackwell. 143.
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  3. Alan Fogel, Ilse de Koeyer, Cory Secrist & Ryan Nagy (2002). Dynamic Systems Theory Places the Scientist in the System. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 25 (5):623-624.
    Dynamic systems theory is a way of describing the patterns that emerge from relationships in the universe. In the study of interpersonal relationships, within and between species, the scientist is an active and engaged participant in those relationships. Separation between self and other, scientist and subject, runs counter to systems thinking and creates an unnecessary divide between humans and animals.
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  4. Alan Fogel, Maria C. D. P. Lyra & Jaan Valsiner (eds.) (1997). Dynamics and Indeterminism in Developmental and Social Processes. L. Erlbaum.
    One of the most profound insights of the dynamic systems perspective is that new structures resulting from the developmental process do not need to be planned in advance, nor is it necessary to have these structures represented in genetic or neurological templates prior to their emergence. Rather, new structures can emerge as components of the individual and the environment self-organize; that is, as they mutually constrain each other's actions, new patterns and structures may arise. This theoretical possibility brings into developmental (...)
     
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  5. David Dodd & Alan Fogel (1991). Noninnatist Alternatives to the Negative Evidence Hypothesis. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 14 (4):617-618.
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