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Mind-reading among deaf children: a longitudinal study

Paper i proceeding
Författare Erland Hjelmquist
Kerstin Falkman
Publicerad i Paper presented in E. Hjelmquist (Convenor), Development of mind-reading and language: Evidence from children with communicative disabilities. Symposium conducted at The 28th International Congress of Psychology, Beijing, China.
Publiceringsår 2004
Publicerad vid Psykologiska institutionen
Språk en
Ämnesord : Mind-reading, deafness, longitudinal
Ämneskategorier Samhällsvetenskap

Sammanfattning

It seems that a late or deviant development of mind-reading among certain groups, notably autism and Asperger syndrome, has a neurobiological background, though it is not known what an explanatory biological model of these problems exactly would look like. In this paper, the focus is on deaf children, where certain sub-groups have been shown to have a significantly delayed development of mind-reading skills. In this case it seems that experience/lack of experience of early conversation and access to early sign language are crucial for understanding the development of mind-reading. Results from a longitudinal study of deaf children in the ages 7-12 are presented, supporting this hypothesis, where late signers showed a considerably delay compared to hearing children

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