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Martin, S. (2015). J.L. Hanson, B.M. Nacewicz, M.J. Sutterer, Cavo, A.A., S.M. Schaefer, K.D. Rudolph, E.A. Shirtcliff, S.D. Pollak, & R.J. Davidson (2015). Behavioral problems after early life stress: Contributions of the hippocampus and amygdala. Biological Psychiatry 77:314-323.. J. Amer. Psychoanal. Assn., 63(6):1244-1246.

(2015). Journal of the American Psychoanalytic Association, 63(6):1244-1246

J.L. Hanson, B.M. Nacewicz, M.J. Sutterer, Cavo, A.A., S.M. Schaefer, K.D. Rudolph, E.A. Shirtcliff, S.D. Pollak, & R.J. Davidson (2015). Behavioral problems after early life stress: Contributions of the hippocampus and amygdala. Biological Psychiatry 77:314-323.

Review by:
Sonya Martin

Scholars from across the disciplines have long postulated the role of the brain in translating between early life experiences and later life behaviors. In the early 1880s, as a young scientist in his twenties, Freud produced the first detailed anatomic description of the medulla oblongata and its linkages to the cerebellum within the central nervous system; he then spent the rest of his life grappling with the functional implications of these physical connections. More recently, scientists have seized upon advances in neuroimaging and molecular genetics to generate more detailed depictions of brain structure and function in living subjects. In doing so, they are confronting some fundamental questions at the very heart of psychoanalysis.

In

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