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This chapter explains why the loss and recovery of trauma memory is considered to be controversial. It also explores the historical themes that maintain or exacerbate the controversy. Consensus papers have appeared in scientific journals, at times written jointly by clinical researchers and non-clinical cognitive researchers. The chapter emphasizes that extremity is obviously in the eye of the beholder and details a few of the historical sources of the zealotry. The acrimony that has fueled the debate on recovered memory has abated in most arenas, clearing the way for scientific research that has clearly established the reality of the phenomena of both false memory (FM) and accurate recovered memory. Further work will benefit from a clearer distinction between the study of phenomena (both recovered and FM) and their mechanisms (suggestion, repression, and dissociation), and direct and forthright debate about the nature and weight of types of evidence.
This chapter examines whether differences in the lateralization of expressive and regulatory gestures may reflect different hemispheric activity. It evaluates the differential utilization and lateralization by infants of socioemotional expressive gestures and self-directed coping. Other directed gestures were common during the play and reunion and self directed behaviors were common during the still-face phases of the Face-to-Face Still-Face paradigm (FFSF). These findings suggest that during the FFSF infants showed greater right hemisphere activation and that the activation is associated with different kind of gestures related to episode. Overall differential distribution of self and other directed behaviors in relation to the different social contexts suggests that the regulatory capacities of the infant are highly tuned and sophisticated. Support for a lateralization of self and other directed behaviors to the right hemisphere was found, lending support to views of the specialization of the right hemisphere for both regulatory and communicative emotional processing.
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