The Norton Series on Interpersonal Neurobiology
Daniel J. Siegel, M.D., Founding Series Editor
The field of mental health is in a tremendously exciting period of growth and conceptual reorganization. Independent findings from a variety of scientific endeavors are converging in an interdisciplinary view of the mind and mental well-being. An interpersonal neurobiology of human development enables us to understand that the structure and function of the mind and brain are shaped by experiences, especially those involving emotional relationships.
The Norton Series on interpersonal neurobiology, which now numbers more than 50 volumes, provides cutting-edge, multidisciplinary views that further our understanding of the complex neurobiology of the human mind. By drawing on a wide range of traditionally independent fields of research such as neurobiology, genetics, memory, attachment, complex systems, anthropology, and evolutionary psychology, these texts offers mental health professionals a review and synthesis of scientific findings often inaccessible to clinicians. These books aim to advance our understanding of human experience by finding the unity of knowledge, or consilience, that emerges with the translation of findings from numerous domains of study into a common language and conceptual framework. The series integrates the best of modern science with the healing art of psychotherapy.
To view a complete list of the books in this series, and learn more, please visit W.W. Norton.