Suggested Reading

Biraben, A., Sartori, E., Taussing, D., Bernard, A., and Scarabin, J. (1999). Gelastic seizures: Video-EEG and scintigraphic analysis of a case with a frontal focus; Review of the literature and pathophysiological hypotheses. Epileptic Disorders 1(4), 221228.

Brownell, H., and Stringfellow, A. (2000). Cognitive perspectives on humor comprehension after brain injury. In Neurobehavior of Language and Cognition: Studies of Normal Aging and Brain Damage (L. Connor and L. K. Obler, Eds.), Kluwer Academic, Boston.

Galloway, G., and Cropley, A. (1999). Benefits of humor for mental health: Empirical findings and directions for further research. Int. J. Humor Res. 12(3), 301-314.

Goel, V., and Dolan, R. (2001). The functional anatomy of humor: Segregating cognitive and affective components. Nature Neu-rosci. 4(3), 237-238.

Hull, R., and Vaid, J. (2001, July). Cognitive basis of incongruity in verbal humor: An experimental inquiry. Poster presented at the annual meeting of the Society for Text and Discourse, Santa Barbara, CA.

Martin, R. A. (2001). Humor, laughter, and physical health: Methodological issues and research findings. Psychological Bull. 127(4), 504-519.

Mendez, M., Nakawatase, T., and Brown, C. (1999). Involuntary laughter and inappropriate hilarity. J. Neuropsychiatr. Clin. Neurosci. 11(2), 253-258.

Niemitz, C., Loi, M., and Landerer, S. (2000). Investigations on human laughter and its implications for the evolution of hominoid visual communication. Homo 51(1), 1-18.

Panksepp, J. (2000). The riddle of laughter: Neural and psychoevo-lutionary underpinnings of joy. Curr. Directions Psychol. Sci. 9(6), 183-186.

Parvizi, J., Anderson, S., Martin, C., Damasio, H., and Damasio, A. (2001). Pathological laughter and crying: A link to cerebellum. Brain 124, 1708-1719.

Provine, R. (2000). Laughter: A Scientific Investigation. Viking, New York.

Ruch, W., and Ekman, P. (2001). The expressive pattern of laughter. In Emotions, Qualia and Consciousness: Proceedings of the International School of Biocybernetics Casamicciola, Naples, Italy, 19-24 Oct 98. (A. Kaszniak, Ed.). World Scientific, Tokyo.

Shammi, P., and Stuss, D. T. (1999). Humour appreciation: A role of the right frontal lobe. Brain 122, 657-666. Vaid, J. (1999). The evolution of humor: Do those who laugh last? In Evolution of the Psyche (D. Rosen and M. Luebbert, Eds.), pp. 123-138. Praeger, Westport, CT.

Vaid, J., and Kobler, J. B. (2000). Laughing matters: Toward a structural and neural account. Brain and Cognition 42, 139-141. Vaid, J., and Ramachandran, V. S. (2001). Laughter and humor. In The Oxford Companion to the Body (C. Blakemore and S. Jennett, Eds.), pp. 426-427. Oxford University Press, Oxford.

Breaking Bulimia

Breaking Bulimia

We have all been there: turning to the refrigerator if feeling lonely or bored or indulging in seconds or thirds if strained. But if you suffer from bulimia, the from time to time urge to overeat is more like an obsession.

Get My Free Ebook

Post a comment