Mirror neurons: from origin to function.

Article English OPEN
Cook, R; Bird, G; Catmur, C; Press, C; Heyes, C;
(2014)

<p>This article argues that mirror neurons originate in sensorimotor associative learning and therefore a new approach is needed to investigate their functions. Mirror neurons were discovered about 20 years ago in the monkey brain, and there is now evidence that they ar... View more
  • References (172)
    172 references, page 1 of 18

    Anisfeld, M. (1996). Only tongue protrusion modeling is matched by neonates. Developmental Review, 16(2), 149-161.

    Arbib, M. A. (2005). From monkey-like action recognition to human language: an evolutionary framework for neurolinguistics. Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 28(2), 105-124; discussion 125-167.

    Arbib, M. A., & Mundhenk, T. N. (2005). Schizophrenia and the mirror system: an essay. Neuropsychologia, 43(2), 268-280.

    Arnstein, D., Cui, F., Keysers, C., Maurits, N. M., & Gazzola, V. (2011). μ-Suppression during action observation and execution correlates with BOLD in dorsal premotor, inferior parietal, and SI cortices. Journal of Neuroscience, 31, 14243-14249.

    Avenanti, A., Bueti, D., Galati, G., & Aglioti, S. M. (2005). Transcranial magnetic stimulation highlights the sensorimotor side of empathy for pain. Nature Neuroscience, 8(7), 955-960.

    Aziz-Zadeh, L., Koski, L., Zaidel, E., Mazziotta, J., & Iacoboni, M. (2006). Lateralization of the human mirror neuron system. Journal of Neuroscience, 26(11), 2964-2970.

    Aziz-Zadeh, L., Wilson, S. M., Rizzolatti, G., & Iacoboni, M. (2006). Congruent embodied representations for visually presented actions and linguistic phrases describing actions. Current Biology, 16(18), 1818-1823.

    Barchiesi, G., & Cattaneo, L. (2012). Early and late motor responses to action observation. Social Cognitive and Affective Neuroscience.

    Beardsworth, T., & Buckner, T. (1981). The ability to recognize oneself from a video recording of ones movements without seeing ones body. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society, 18(1), 19- 22.

    Blakemore, S. J., & Frith, C. (2005). The role of motor contagion in the prediction of action. Neuropsychologia, 43(2), 260-267.

  • Related Research Results (3)
  • Metrics
Share - Bookmark