The Wiley Handbook of Developmental Psychopathology. Wiley Clinical Psychology Handbooks

  • ID: 4330163
  • Book
  • 560 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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The Wiley Handbook of Developmental Psychopathology offers a concise and comprehensive survey of the history and trajectory of this interdisciplinary field. Moving beyond a focus on single disorders, contributors tackle issues that cut across diagnostic categories. In addition to covering theories of and methodologies used to study developmental psychopathology, the handbook features up–to–date empirical research on cognitive, neurobiological, genetic, and environmental influences on development. The collection concludes with a section dedicated to evaluating the impact of DSM–5 and how our modern conception of developmental psychopathology influences public policy.

Presenting a theoretically informed and practically grounded overview of this dynamic discipline, The Wiley Handbook of Developmental Psychopathology is an essential resource for researchers, students, and practitioners alike.

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List of Contributors ix

Section I Developmental Psychopathology: An up]to]date Historical and Methodological Overview 1

Part 1 Methods for Studying Developmental Psychopathology 3

1 Developmental Trajectories of Psychopathology: An Overview of Approaches and Applications 5Nathalie M. G. Fontaine and Isaac T. Petersen

2 Family]based Quasi]experimental Designs for Studying Environmental Risk Factors 29Henrik Larsson and Brian M. DOnofrio

3 Using Mobile Technologies to Advance the Study of Psychopathology among Children and Adolescents 45Madeleine J. George, Michael A. Russell, and Candice L. Odgers

4 Opening Minds: The Arts and Developmental Psychopathology 61Nicola Shaughnessy

Section II Cognitive, Neurobiological, and Genetic Influences 87

Part 1 Cognition/ Socioemotional Factors 89

5 Profiles of Executive Control in Autism Spectrum Disorder, Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder, and Tourette’s Syndrome: Performance]Based versus Real]World Measures 91Cynthia S. Peng and Gregory L. Wallace

6 Domain]specific and Domain]general Approaches to Developmental Disorders: The Example of Specific Language Impairment 139Nicola Botting and Chloe Marshall

7 Empathy Problems in Youth with Disruptive Behavior Disorders, with and without Callous Unemotional Traits 161Jarla Pijper, Minet de Wied, Stephanie van Goozen, and Wim H. J. Meeus

Part 2 Developmental Neurobiology 179

8 Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience 181Stefanie Hoehl

9 Early Neurocognitive Markers of Developmental Psychopathology 197Emily J.H. Jones and Mark H. Johnson

10 Sleep and Anxiety 215Alice Jones Bartoli and Alice M. Gregory

Part 3 Genetics 233

11 The Genetic Basis of Psychological Traits in Infancy: Implications for Understanding the Causes of Developmental Psychopathology 235Kostas A. Papageorgiou and Angelica Ronald

12 Generalist Genes and Developmental Psychopathology 259Yulia Kovas and Maria Grazia Tosto

13 Comorbidity 273David M. Williams

Section III Environmental Influences 287

Part 1 Family/Peer Issues 289

14 Parenting Influences on Development and Psychopathology 291David J. Hawes

15 Peer Processes and Child Psychopathology: A Focus on Externalizing Behaviors 311Luna C. Munoz Centifanti, Scott Risser, and Bethany Little

16 Environmental Influences: The Special Case of Gender 335Hedwig Eisenbarth

Part 2 Adverse Circumstances Upbringing 343

17 Development under Adverse Circumstances as a Risk for Psychopathology: An Intergenerational Study of Children from Disadvantaged High]Risk Backgrounds 345Dale M. Stack, Lisa A. Serbin, Celia Matte]Gagne, Danielle Kingdon, Kelly Doiron, and Alex E. Schwartzman

18 Family Context and Psychopathology: The Mediating Role of Children’s Emotion Regulation 365Amanda Sheffield Morris, Benjamin J. Houltberg, Michael M. Criss, and Cara D. Bosler

Part 3 Adverse Events and Cultural Influences 391

19 Disasters and the Development of Psychopathology in Youth: An Ecological Perspective 393Carl F. Weems and Brandon G. Scott

20 Cultural Perspectives and Influences on Developmental Psychopathology: Lessons about Risk, Disorder, and Wellbeing from the Study of the Indigenous Peoples of North America 411Jacob A. Burack, Ashley Reynolds, Oriane Landry, Gillian Klassen, Natalie Russo, and Stephanie A. Fryberg

Section IV DSM]5 and the Future of Developmental Psychopathology Research 431

Part 1 Psychiatric and Diagnostic Impact 433

21 Overview of Key Changes in the DSM]5 and Clinical Implications for Child and Adolescent Mental Health Practice 435Valsamma Eapen and Rudi Črncěc

22 Autistic Traits in the Development of Non]Autistic Psychopathology 455William Mandy

23 A Brief History of the Diagnostic Classification of Childhood Externalizing Disorders 475Paul J. Frick and Laura C. Thornton

Part 2 Legal, Societal, and Policy Impact 497

24 How can Developmental Psychopathology Influence Social and Legal Policy? Adolescence, Mental Health, and Decision Making 499Kathryn L. Modecki and Bep Norma Uink

Index 519

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Luna C. Centifanti is a Senior Lecturer in the Department of Psychology at the University of Durham, UK and a Fellow of the Wolfson Research Institute for Health and Wellbeing. Dr. Centifanti is a member of the executive board of the Society for the Scientific Study of Psychopathy, and has been recognized for her longitudinal research with the Neville Butler Memorial prize in 2010. Her current research focuses on the developmental and psychophysiological correlates of aggression, decision–making, and callous–unemotional traits in both forensic and community samples of adolescents and young adults.

David M. Williams is a Professor of Developmental Psychology at the University of Kent, UK. His current research focuses on the neuro–cognitive underpinnings of, and relations among, developmental disorders. He is an Associate Editor at the journal Research in Autism Spectrum Disorder and, in 2010, he was presented with the International Society of Autism Research′s Young Investigator Award for his research into metacognition in autism.

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