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  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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  2.  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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  3.  30
    Interaction Synchrony and Neural Circuits Contribute to Shared Intentionality.Ruth Feldman, Linda C. Mayes & James E. Swain - 2005 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 28 (5):697-698.
    In the dyadic and triadic sharing of emotions, intentions, and behaviors in families, interactive synchrony is important to the early life experiences that contribute to the development of cultural cognition. This synchrony likely depends on neurobiological circuits, currently under study with brain imaging, that involve attention, stress response, and memory.
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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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