ADHD and the Nature of Self-Control: and the Nature of Self-Control

Barkley, Russell A. 1997 The Guilford Press,410p.

last update:20180130


■Barkley, Russell A. 1997 ADHD and the Nature of Self-Control: and the Nature of Self-Control ,The Guilford Press,410p. ISBN-10:157230250X ISBN-13:978-1572302501 [amazon][kinokuniya] ※ adhd




This far-reaching work from renowned scientist-practitioner Russell A. Barkley provides a radical shift of perspective on ADHD. The volume synthesizes neuropsychological research and theory on the executive functions, illuminating how normally functioning individuals are able to bring behavior under the control of time and orient their actions toward the future. Meticulously applying this model to an examination of the cognitive and social impairments manifested by ADHD, Barkley offers compelling new directions for thinking about and treating this disorder.


Russell A. Barkley, PhD, ABPP, ABCN, is Clinical Professor of Psychiatry and Pediatrics at the Medical University of South Carolina. Dr. Barkley has published numerous books and five assessment scales, plus more than 260 scientific articles and book chapters on ADHD, executive functioning, and childhood defiance. He is also the editor of the newsletter The ADHD Report. A frequent conference presenter and speaker who is widely cited in the national media, he is past president of the Section on Clinical Child Psychology (the former Division 12) of the American Psychological Association, and of the International Society for Research in Child and Adolescent Psychopathology. His website iswww.russellbarkley.org.


CHAPTER 1. The Nature of Attention-Deficit 1 (28)
Hyperactivity Disorder
A Brief History of ADHD 4 (5)
Core Symptoms of ADHD 9 (2)
Situational and Contextual Factors 11 (2)
Associated Cognitive Impairments 13 (1)
Diagnostic Criteria for ADHD 14 (8)
ADHD-Predominantly Inattentive Type 22 (5)
Conclusion 27 (2)
CHAPTER 2. Biological Etiologies Associated 29 (18)
with ADHD
Neurological Factors 32 (5)
Genetic Factors 37 (4)
Environmental Toxins 41 (2)
Implications for Theory Construction 43 (2)
Conclusion 45 (2)
CHAPTER 3. Defining Behavioral Inhibition, 47 (18)
Self-Control, and Executive Function
Definition of Terms 47 (11)
Events That Initiate Inhibition and 58 (5)
Conclusion 63 (2)
CHAPTER 4. Behavioral Inhibition and ADHD 65 (18)
Evidence for Deficits in Behavioral 65 (12)
Inhibition in ADHD
Why Is a New Theory of ADHD Needed? 77 (4)
Conclusion 81 (2)
CHAPTER 5. Neuropsychological Views of the 83 (25)
Executive Functions: The Origins of a Hybrid
The Nature of Executive Functions 83 (18)
Executive Functions: A Synthesis 101(5)
Conclusion 106(2)
CHAPTER 6. Additional Evidence Supporting 108(46)
the Existence of the Executive Functions
Studies Using Factor Analysis with Test 109(27)
Batteries of Executive Functions
Neuroimaging Studies Using Measures of 136(13)
Executive Functions
Relationship of Intelligence to Executive 149(3)
Conclusion 152(2)
CHAPTER 7. Constructing the Hybrid Model of 154(55)
Executive Functions
Behavioral Inhibition 158(4)
Nonverbal Working Memory: Covert Sensing to 162(12)
the Self
Internalization of Speech (Verbal Working 174(6)
Self-Regulation of Affect Motivation Arousal 180(5)
Reconstitution 185(7)
Motor Control Fluency Syntax 192(1)
Comparisons to Other Models 193(6)
The Place of Sustained Attention in the 199(2)
On the Nature of the "Central Executive" 201(2)
Human Volition and Will 203(4)
Conclusion 207(2)
CHAPTER 8. Developmental Considerations: 209(26)
Self-Control as an Instinct
Development of the Executive Functions 209(18)
Self-Control as an Instinct 227(6)
Conclusion 233(2)
CHAPTER 9. Extending the Hybrid Model of 235(25)
Executive Functions to ADHD
Predictions of the Hybrid Model 238(18)
The Nature of Inattention in ADHD 256(2)
Conclusion 258(2)
CHAPTER 10. Evidence Supporting Executive 260(52)
Function Deficits in ADHD
Important Methodological Caveats 260(5)
Evidence for Working Memory Deficits in ADHD 265(20)
Evidence for Deficits in Self-Regulation of 285(5)
Affect Motivation Arousal
Evidence for Deficits in Reconstitution 290(4)
Evidence for Deficits in Motor Control 294(2)
Fluency Syntax
ADHD and Intelligence (IQ) 296(3)
Stimulant Medication Effects on ADHD and 299(3)
Executive Functions
ADHD, Reproductive Fitness, and Life 302(5)
Unresolved Issues 307(13)
Conclusion 320
CHAPTER 11. Understanding ADHD and 312(39)
Self-Control: Social and Clinical Implications
Social Implications of Understanding ADHD 313(7)
Implications for Clinical Diagnosis 320(11)
Implications for Clinical Assessment 331(6)
Implications for Treatment 337(10)
Conclusion 347(4)
References 351(48)
Index 399




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