4 found
  1.  32
    The Development of Parent-Infant Attachment Through Dynamic and Interactive Signaling Loops of Care and Cry.James Edward Swain, Linda C. Mayes & James F. Leckman - 2004 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 27 (4):472-473.
    In addition to the infant cry being a signal for attention, it may also be a critical component of the early formation of attachments with caregivers. We consider the complex development of that attachment, which involves reciprocal interactive signaling and a host of evolutionarily conserved caregiver factors.
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    Oxytocin Enhances the Neural Efficiency of Social Perception.Rachael Tillman, Ilanit Gordon, Adam Naples, Max Rolison, James F. Leckman, Ruth Feldman, Kevin A. Pelphrey & James C. McPartland - 2019 - Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 13.
  3.  3
    A Prospective Longitudinal Study of Perceived Infant Outcomes at 18–24 Months: Neural and Psychological Correlates of Parental Thoughts and Actions Assessed During the First Month Postpartum. [REVIEW]Pilyoung Kim, Paola Rigo, James F. Leckman, Linda C. Mayes, Pamela M. Cole, Ruth Feldman & James E. Swain - 2015 - Frontiers in Psychology 6.
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    Endogenous and Exogenous Opiates Modulate the Development of Parent–Infant Attachment.James Edward Swain, Linda C. Mayes & James F. Leckman - 2005 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 28 (3):364-365.
    In addition to endogenously produced opiates, which are part of normal affiliative neurocircuitry and attachment formation, exogenous opiates – such as drugs of addiction and abuse – may affect affiliation. We consider possible modulatory effects of such exogenous opiates on the development of early parent–infant attachment from both parents' and infants' perspectives.
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