The Genetic Basis of Lateralization

@inproceedings{Annett2009TheGB,
  title={The Genetic Basis of Lateralization},
  author={M. Annett},
  year={2009}
}
  • M. Annett
  • Published 2009
  • Psychology
  • This is the author's final draft of the paper published as Chapter 5 of : Language lateralization and psychosis / edited by Iris E.C. Sommer, Rene S. Kahn - Cambridge : Cambridge University Press, 2009. It appears here with the permission of the publisher and the editor. The final version is available from http://www.cambridge.org/uk/catalogue/catalogue.asp?isbn=9780521882842 
    9 Citations
    Structural connectivity in the asymmetric brain: Genetic and nongenetic influences
    Can Population-Level Laterality Stem from Social Pressures? Evidence from Cheek Kissing in Humans
    • 21
    • PDF
    Handedness in Writing
    Laterality in the Power Five and Group of Five Conferences in Women's College Softball
    Adjustment Errors in Ascending and Descending Phases of Target Level in Controlled Force Exertion
    • 1

    References

    SHOWING 1-10 OF 95 REFERENCES
    Familial aggregation of strong hemispheric language lateralization
    • 17
    Handedness and speech: a critical reappraisal of the role of genetic and environmental factors in the cerebral lateralization of function.
    • 116
    Schizophrenia Genesis: The Origins of Madness
    • 724
    • Highly Influential
    Schizophrenia as failure of hemispheric dominance for language.
    • T. Crow
    • Psychology, Medicine
    • Trends in neurosciences
    • 1997
    • 367
    • PDF
    In Defence of the Right Shift Theory
    • M. Annett
    • Psychology, Medicine
    • Perceptual and motor skills
    • 1996
    • 68
    The distribution of manual asymmetry.
    • M. Annett
    • Psychology, Medicine
    • British journal of psychology
    • 1972
    • 553
    Hand Preference and the Laterality of Cerebral Speech
    • 160
    A gene-culture model of human handedness
    • 129
    Handedness, language dominance and aphasia: a genetic model.
    • I. C. Mcmanus
    • Medicine
    • Psychological medicine. Monograph supplement
    • 1985
    • 318
    • PDF
    Schizophrenia and autism considered as the products of an agnosic right shift gene.
    • M. Annett
    • Psychology, Medicine
    • Cognitive neuropsychiatry
    • 1997
    • 31