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  1.  17
    Early Interpersonal Neurobiological Assessment of Attachment and Autistic Spectrum Disorders.Allan N. Schore - 2014 - Frontiers in Psychology 5.
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  2.  31
    Developmental Affective Neuroscience Describes Mechanisms at the Core of Dynamic Systems Theory.Allan N. Schore - 2005 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 28 (2):217-218.
    Lewis describes the developmental core of dynamic systems theory. I offer recent data from developmental neuroscience on the sequential experience-dependent maturation of components of the limbic system over the stages of infancy. Increasing interconnectivity within the vertically integrated limbic system allows for more complex appraisals of emotional value. The earliest organization of limbic structures has an enduring impact on all later emotional processing.
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  3. The Interpersonal Neurobiology of Intersubjectivity.Allan N. Schore - 2021 - Frontiers in Psychology 12.
    In 1975, Colwyn Trevarthen first presented his groundbreaking explorations into the early origins of human intersubjectivity. His influential model dictates that, during intimate and playful spontaneous face-to-face protoconversations, the emotions of both the 2–3-month-old infant and mother are nonverbally communicated, perceived, mutually regulated, and intersubjectively shared. This primordial basic interpersonal interaction is expressed in synchronized rhythmic-turn-taking transactions that promote the intercoordination and awareness of positive brain states in both. In this work, I offer an interpersonal neurobiological model of Trevarthen’s intersubjective (...)
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  4. The Right Brain as the Neurobiological Substratum of Freud's Dynamic Unconscious.Allan N. Schore - 2001 - In David E. Scharff (ed.), The Psychoanalytic Century: Freud's Legacy for the Future. Other Press. pp. 61-88.