Joint Attention: Its Origins and Role in Development

By Chris Moore; Philip J. Dunham | Go to book overview

Subject Index

A
Accommodation, 160
Achenbach Child Behavior Checklist, 244
Adaptation, 43
Adolescent mothers, 26, 254, 255, 260
Affect, see alsoEmotion
affective exchanges, 112, 252
affective responsiveness, 199, 237-238
affective sharing, 190
Agency, 4-5, 7, 8, 10, 93, 96, 121
Animacy, 23
Arousal, 47, 168, 237
Attachment, 1, 198
Attention
attention-directing, 21, 26, 214-215, 228-246
attention-following, 171-173, 186
attention-switching, 171-173
coordinated attention, 191
Attunement, 9, 160-163, 169, 186, 253
Autism, 11, 24-26, 52-54, 61, 111, 191, 194, 196-200, 205, 212, 214-217, 254

B
Bayley Scales of Infant Development, 226
Beck Depression Inventory, 257-258
Behavioral Style Questionnaire, 244
Bidding sequences, 256-259, 262-263
Book reading, 5, 9, 86, 98, 191
Brain size, 9, 44

C
CARE-Index, 258
Causality, 96, 98
Checking, 36, 42, 108, 134, 136, 189, 190, 192
Chimpanzees, 6, 7-9, 20, 49, 51, 111, 123
Cognitive development, 38, 61, 179, 189, 207
Comfort-seeking, 136, 137
Communicative development, see also Language development, 17, 18, 21, 171, 174, 176, 178, 184, 254, 266
Compliance, 173, 244
Conditioning, 7, 73-78, 79, 80, 107, 108-112, 160
Consolidation, 123-124, 209-210
Contingency, 22, 36, 159-172, 176-181
contingent reinforcement, 65, 75-76, 161, 163, 170
detection, 20, 162, 165, 167-168, 185

-283-

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