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Theory of mind and central coherence in adults with high-functioning autism or Asperger syndrome.
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Theory of mind and central coherence in adults with high-functioning autism or Asperger syndrome.

Auteur: R Beaumont Aangesloten bij: School of Psychology, University of Queensland, Australia. renae@psy.uq.edu.au; P Newcombe
Editie/Formaat: Artikel Artikel : Engels
Publicatie:Autism : the international journal of research and practice, 2006 Jul; 10(4): 365-82
Database:Van MEDLINE®/PubMed®, een database van de Amerikaanse National Library of Medicine.
Overige databases: British Library SerialsECOERIC
Samenvatting:
The study investigated theory of mind and central coherence abilities in adults with high-functioning autism (HFA) or Asperger syndrome (AS) using naturalistic tasks. Twenty adults with HFA/AS correctly answered significantly fewer theory of mind questions than 20 controls on a forced-choice response task. On a narrative task, there were no differences in the proportion of mental state words between the two groups,  Meer lezen...
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Details

Soort document: Artikel
Alle auteurs / medewerkers: R Beaumont Aangesloten bij: School of Psychology, University of Queensland, Australia. renae@psy.uq.edu.au; P Newcombe
ISSN:1362-3613
Taalopmerking: English
Uniek kenmerk: 109876279
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Fragment:

The study investigated theory of mind and central coherence abilities in adults with high-functioning autism (HFA) or Asperger syndrome (AS) using naturalistic tasks. Twenty adults with HFA/AS correctly answered significantly fewer theory of mind questions than 20 controls on a forced-choice response task. On a narrative task, there were no differences in the proportion of mental state words between the two groups, although the participants with HFA/AS were less inclined to provide explanations for characters' mental states. No between-group differences existed on the central coherence questions of the forced-choice response task, and the participants with HFA/AS included an equivalent proportion of explanations for non-mental state phenomena in their narratives as did controls. These results support the theory of mind deficit account of autism spectrum disorders, and suggest that difficulties in mental state attribution cannot be exclusively attributed to weak central coherence.

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