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Autism and the Neurodiversity Paradigm

Resources

This resource page is part of an Online Course
Autism and the Neurodiversity Paradigm

CE Credit Hours for Psychologists. CE Credit Hours (CEUs) for LMFTs, Social Workers, Counselors and Nurses.
CE Approvals by BBS-CA, ASWB, NBCC, NAADAC, CA-BRN & more.
Zur Institute is approved by the American Psychological Association to sponsor continuing education for psychologists. Zur Institute maintains responsibility for this program and its content.

 

 

Introduction

 

Books

 

Articles

 

Blogs

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Organizations:

 

Videos

 

Apps for Autistic People

Movies Featuring Autistic Characters

 

Additional References

  • Biklen, D. (2005). Autism and the myth of the person alone. New York, NY: New York University Press.
  • Grace, E. J. (2013). Autistethnography. In P. Smith (Ed.), Both sides of the table: Autoethnographies of educators learning and teaching with/in [dis]ability (pp. 89-101). New York, NY: Peter Lang.
  • Grinker, R. (2007). Unstrange minds: Remapping the world of autism. New York, NY: Basic Books
  • Jones, S. R. (2016). The ABCs of autism acceptance. Fort Worth, TX: Autonomous Press.
  • Kupferstein, H., & Walsh, B. J. (2015). Non-verbal paradigm for assessing individuals for absolute pitch. World Futures, 1-16.
  • Leary, M., & Donnellan, A. (2012). Autism: Sensory-movement differences and diversity. Cambridge, WI: Cambridge Book Review Press.
  • Manning, E. (2013). Always more than one: Individuation’s dance. Durham, NC: Duke University Press.
  • Markram, K., & Markram, H. (2010). The intense world theory – a unifying theory of the neurobiology of autism. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 4 (224). doi: 10.3389/ fnhum.2010.00224
  • McDonnell, A., & Milton, D. E. M. (2014). Going with the flow: Reconsidering “repetitive behavior” through the concept of “flow states.” In G. Jones & E. Hurly (Eds.), Good autism practice: Autism, happiness and wellbeing (pp. 38-47). Birmingham, UK: BILD Publications.
  • McGuire, A. (2016). War on autism: On the cultural logic of normative violence. Ann Arbor, MI: University of Michigan Press.
  • Milton, D. E. M. (2014). Autistic expertise: A critical reflection on the production of knowledge in autism studies. Autism, 7(2), 794-802.
  • Milton, D. E. M., & Bracher, M. (2013). Autistics speak but are they heard? Medical Sociology Online, 7(2), 61-69.
  • Monje, M. S. (2016). Teaching languagings to: nonverbal thinkers – The us book. Fort Worth, TX: Autonomous Press.
  • Prince-Hughes, D. (2013). Circus of souls: How I discovered we are all freaks passing as normal. San Bernardino, CA: CreateSpace.
  • Savarese, R. (2010). Toward a postcolonial neurology: Autism, Tito Mukhopadhyay, and a new geo-poetics of the body. Journal of Literary & Cultural Disability Studies 4(3), 273-290.
  • Savarese, R. (2013). From neurodiversity to neurocosmopolitanism: Beyond mere acceptance and inclusion. In C. D. Herrera & A. Perry (Eds.), Ethics and neurodiversity (pp. 191-205). Newcastle upon Tyne, UK: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.
  • Savarese, R. (2014). I object: Autism, empathy, and the trope of personification. In M. M. Hammond & S. J. Kim (Eds.), Rethinking empathy through literature (pp. 74-92). New York, NY: Routledge.
  • Sequenzia, A., & Grace, E. J. (Eds.). (2015). Typed words, loud voices. Fort Worth, TX: Autonomous Press.
  • Silberman, S. (2015). NeuroTribes: The legacy of autism and the future of neurodiversity. New York, NY: Avery.
  • Sutton, M. (Ed.). (2015). The real experts: Readings for parents of autistic children. Fort Worth, TX: Autonomous Press.
  • Yergeau, M. (2013). Clinically significant disturbance: On theorists who theorize theory of mind. Disability Studies Quarterly, 33(4). Retrieved from http://dsq-sds.org/article/view/3876/3405

 

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