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In Search for a Definition for Bipolar Disorder

We now lack any objective test that can determine whether an individual has, or does not have, bipolar disorder. Therefore, despite great recent advances in understanding the treatment and phenomenology of bipolar disorder, we are left with the vital and basic questions of a) what is bipolar disorder and b) what is not bipolar disorder. Hagop Akiskal, combining scholarship with an emphasis on clinical pragmatism, addresses these questions. There is no better person for this endeavour, since he has arguably done more than anyone else in the field to change the way in which we think about bipolar disorder.

Summary of Empirical Findings

These experiments were conducted as part of the second author's senior honors thesis. We are grateful to the Undergraduate Research Opportunity Program sponsored by the Institute for Scholarship in the Liberal Arts, College of Arts and Letters, University of Notre Dame for supporting this work. Many thanks to Claudia Gonzalez and Rina Tamayo for help in coding the data. Address correspondence to Laura Carlson, Department of Psychology, 118-D Haggar Hall, University of Notre Dame, Notre Dame, IN 46556 email Lcarlson phone 574-631-6511.

Research and Good Fathering

On average, firstborn children have been cited as having higher intelligence levels than later-born children. For example, one study examined scores on the 1965 National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test and, regardless of family size, the scores tended to be higher for firstborns. The confluence model has been proposed to explain the superior intellectual rankings of firstborns. In this paradigm, a child's intellectual level depends on the average intellectual level of all the family members. When a new child is born into the family, the intellectual environment declines. This model states that, in general, large families have impoverished intellectual climates, as there are many immature minds for several years. Also, age spacing between siblings is an important variable in this theory. Small age differences are beneficial to the firstborn in that the firstborn is not exposed to very young siblings for too long. In addition, the firstborn has the opportunity to teach siblings, which...

Six Domains of Knowledge about Human Nature

Mary Cartwright

The various views of researchers in personality stem not from the fact that one perspective is right and the others wrong but, rather , from the fact that they are studying different domains of knowledge. A domain of knowledge is a specialty area of science and scholarship, in which psychologists have focused on learning about some specific and limited aspects of human nature. A domain of knowledge delineates the boundaries of researchers' knowledge, expertise, and interests.

Risk Taking and Substance Abuse

In my book Matter of Mind, I tell the story of young woman whom I had the opportunity to examine during one of my visiting professorships. This young woman was raised in an urban ghetto in a large northeastern city. Throughout elementary, middle, and high school she was an excellent student who was admitted to a highly selective college and was awarded a full scholarship. She did well in college, with a high grade-point average, and she had a steady boyfriend whom she was planning to marry after she graduated. She engaged in no high-risk behaviors, including drug abuse. In the second semester of her junior year of college, she started to engage in high-risk behaviors, including using drugs such as cocaine and engaging in sexual promiscuity. She developed pneumonia and, when she was admitted to a hospital, she was found to have AIDS. She also had amenorrhea and, when this was evaluated, she was found to have a very large pituitary tumor that was compressing the orbitofrontal cortex and...

How Might Cognitive Neuroscience Inform Education

According to one perspective, the ideal connection between education and cognitive neuroscience would be as follows cognitive neuroscientists would conduct experiments and then educators would directly apply the results of this research in their teaching there would be a seamless flow from the laboratory to the classroom. Indeed, there are frequently calls for such direct links and the enterprise of Mind, Brain, and Education is considered by some to have failed if such links cannot be achieved. At a recent conference, one of us was asked what he would tell teachers to do on the basis of his research results. When he answered that he would like to first hear from teachers what they thought about the results and how they thought the findings might or might not be informative, there was visible disappointment on behalf of the questioner that a straightforward recipe derived from the research was not forthcoming. Here is an example of a philosophical divide that has plagued the history...

Bronfenbrenner Urie 1917

Urie Bronfenbrenner was born in 1917 in Moscow. At the age of six he arrived in the United States with his family. His father, a physician and neuropathologist, worked at a state institution in New York. He can recall his father's concern with the overreliance on a single IQ testing to place children in institutions for the mentally retarded. Russian immigrant psychologists also visited his home and discussed outstanding psychologists, such as Kurt Lewin and Lev Vygotsky. In 1934 he won a scholarship to Cornell University where he majored in psychology. From Cornell, he went on to receive his master's degree in developmental psychology from Harvard University, and in 1942 he received his doctorate from the University of Michigan. Immediately after his graduation from Michigan, he entered the U.S. Army, serving as a psychologist from 1942 to 1946. After teaching briefly at Michigan for two years, he moved to Cornell University in 1948. His father, confined to a sanatorium for...

National Federation of the Blind NFB

Nation's largest membership organization of blind persons, founded in 1940. With 50,000 members, the National Federation of the Blind (NFB) has affiliates in all 50 states plus Washington, D.C., and Puerto Rico, and more than 700 local chapters. The National Federation of the Blind provides information and referral services, scholarships, literature and publications about blindness, aids and appliances and other adaptive equipment for the blind, advocacy services, development and evaluation of technology, and support for blind persons and their families.

The Rebirth of the Laboratory School Challenge and Opportunity

Problems that are worthy of attention and study. While educators are the classroom experts, researchers offer expertise in identifying reliable strategies for testing ideas. In turn, administrators and policy makers create the guidelines to support research and classroom practice identified as best practices. To that end, the MBE Research Schools Network (RSN) is a practical infrastructure for making the goals, concerns and constraints of all parties transparent. To develop this partnership, we set out to meet four objectives a) develop a clear vision b) build trusting relationships c) set a standard for rigorous research and scholarship and d) promote meaningful assessment tools. First, transparency insures that all parties can develop a shared vision. Because of the complexity of this objective, the RSN must build and support dynamic relationships between researchers, practitioners, administrators, and policy makers. The network strives for balance by keeping in focus the...

Theoretical Empirical and Applied Bases of a Positive Youth Development Perspective1

Theoretical approach to the nature and development of young people, one characterized by a deficit view that conceptualized youth behaviors as deviations from normative development (see Hall, 1904). Understanding such deviations was not seen as being of direct relevance to scholarship aimed at discovering the principles of basic developmental processes. Accordingly, the characteristics of youth were regarded as issues of only applied concern and thus of secondary scientific interest. Not only did this model separate basic science from application but, as well, it disembedded the adolescent from the study of normal or healthy development. In short, the deficit view of youth as problems to be managed split the study of young people from the study of health and positive development (Lerner et al., 2002 Overton, 1998). Other types of splits were associated with this deficit model of youth development. The conception of developmental process typically associated with this model often...

Other Times Marriage and More

Particularly striking is the scholarship on early modern English society (during the years 1500-1700) summarized by Ben-Amos (1994). This work indicates that people in early modern English society viewed the transition to adulthood as an extended and gradual transition, in which legal, social, and economic rights and obligations were granted gradually as young people developed the appropriate character qualities in the course of many years after puberty. The transition to adulthood became complete for most people when they married in their late twenties.

Medical And Nonmedical Uses

The athlete group aims to win at any cost. The athlete also believes, sometimes correctly, that the competition is using AASs. The anticipated rewards to the athlete are the glory of victory, social recognition and popularity, and financial incentives (college scholarships, major league contracts).

The Meaning of Evidence

Legal scholars and their fellow academics often warn that a culture clash between science and the law is producing dire consequences for the legal system. These commentators maintain that the increasingly scientific nature of many legal problems and the fundamental differences between the legal and the scientific methods lead, ineluctably, to incomprehensible expert testimony, bewildered juries, and a widespread misapplication of scientific research in legal disputes.1 Admittedly, legal scholarship is sometimes overwrought with hyperbole about the proliferation of junk science in the courtroom.2 Miscommunication can and does occur, however, at the intersection of science and the law, two insular and highly specialized disciplines.


The importance of innately guided learning, well illustrated by song learning in birds, was the special province of British ethologist William Homan Thorpe (1956). More than Lorenz or Tinbergen, Thorpe prepared the way for the emergence of cognitive ethology (Griffin 1976). He was the first to formalize criteria for different types of learning, some very basic, others with clear cognitive implications. His thoughtful scholarship emphasized the importance of internalized processing in perception and the purposiveness of behavior. The interplay of nature and nurture is most evident in imprinting, the developmental process for which Lorenz is best known. During imprinting, young of some organisms learn to recognize and bond with their parents, or parent surrogates, and others like them, by processes destined to become favored paradigms for investigating the neural basis of memory formation (Horn 1985). Imprinting occurs most rapidly during sensitive periods, as experience interacts with...

Current Views

Even so, sound prevalence estimates do not explain the casual relationship between homelessness and substance abuse and mental illness. Clearly, most people with such problems never become homeless. To explain why some do, current scholarship has returned often unwittingly to themes first sounded a century ago the relationship of homelessness to changes in the economy and the nature and supply of housing to the availability (or ''coverage'') and sufficiency of income supports and medical care and to the tolerance and support capacity of kin. Heavy drinking, habitual drug use, and mental illness are considered in this larger context. Such problems are understood to be among many ''risk factors'' which make it more likely that some people will become homeless repeatedly or remain so for a long time. Moreover, current scholars are concerned increasingly with how such experience wears people down, introduces or rekindles bad habits or poor health, and makes ''exits'' from homelessness...


Writing and representation Not only does writing alter patterns of communication, written texts and commentaries on texts build up a tradition of scholarship. Such accumulations tend to lose their connections with personal authorship and may come to be treated as objects in their own rights, as Scripture, as Law, or as Science. Consequently, writing comes to serve as a mode of representation of what is taken as known. Three aspects of this problem have been taken up in the cognitive sciences the relation between speech and writing, the acquisition of literacy, and the effects of literate representations on the formation of mind.

Drug Treatment

The Office of Economic Opportunity (OEO), the short-lived, principal arm of the War on Poverty, and relied on an analysis of heroin addiction that located its social sources in adaptations to poverty. This was an important theme of much scholarship on addiction during and after the late 1950s. In this analysis, still vital today, no form of treatment is effective without job and community development to support aftercare and prevent relapse. Descending from the mental hygiene tradition, this view provided a rationale for great skepticism about any narrow medical approach that was proclaimed as a solution rather than as a first step. There was (and remains) no inherent contradiction between maintenance and antipoverty strategies, and many workers in antipoverty programs embraced metha-done as a viable and useful treatment. But many did not, and the result was an uneasy pluralism in drug-treatment approaches. In 1966, when New York City launched a major expansion of treatment for drug...

Geschwind Norman

Burda 1985 and Damasio and Galaburda 1985). His parents had emigrated from Poland at the turn of the century. Geschwind graduated from Boys' High School in Brooklyn, New York, in 1942, and attended Harvard College on a Pulitzer Scholarship from 1942 until 1944, when his studies were interrupted by service in the United States Army in the last years of World War II. After the war, Geschwind finished his undergraduate studies and then attended Harvard Medical School. After graduation in 1951 he carried out an internship at Boston's Beth Israel Hospital (to which he would return at the end of his life as chair of neurology). Afterward Geschwind traveled to England to study muscle physiology with neurologist Ian Simpson at the National Hospital in Queen Square. He returned from London to continue his neurological training under Derek Denny-Brown at the Boston City Hospital. In 1958, Geschwind joined Fred Quadfasel at the Boston's Veterans Administration Hospital, where his education and...

Writing Systems

Move away from prescription of good usage to scientific description of natural usage, so for many decades it focused almost exclusively on spoken language. Comprehensive psychological studies had to await the globalization of scholarship that has occurred since the 1970s previously, the only Westerners knowledgeable about nonalphabetic writing systems were a handful of scholars with literary rather than cognitive-science training.

Bruner Jerome 1915

Jerome Bruner

Bruner's contributions to psychology and to scholarship generally have been acknowledged through two Festschrifts dedicated to him The Social Foundations of Language and Thought Essays in Honor of Jerome S. Bruner (Olson, 1980) and Language, Culture, Self The Philosophy ofJerome Bruner (Bakhurst and Shanker, 2001) the International Balzan Prize (1987) and the awarding of twenty-four honorary degrees from around the world, including Geneva, Harvard University, and University of California, Berkeley.

Brians Song

Brian Piccolo Brother Steve

Across the nation and around the world, there are numerous foundations and individuals working to raise funds for cancer research in the names of cancer victims. And numerous scholarships have been established in the names of cancer victims. These scholarships provide opportunities for young men and women who will go on to be teachers and researchers, and perhaps discover ways to finally defeat this devastating disease.

Many Effects

Sars Virus Toronto

In SARS-affected regions, businesses that rely on travelers and tourists struggled and were often forced to cut their work force to meet payrolls. Airlines with flights to Hong Kong and mainland China were especially hard-hit. In Toronto a girls' soccer team had won the right to compete in an exhibition match in Pennsylvania, but the team's coach was told not to come after all. One of the players, a sixteen-year-old, had hoped to show her skills and perhaps get a college scholarship. It was my one big chance, she says. I was literally crushed. 3