Chapter 3 Reference Notes

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Chapter 3 Reference Notes
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Where the same reference source is used more than once, subsequent references are abbreviated in this way:
- 6: 1.2 - meaning: see chapter 2, note number 2.
- G.D. is Gordon Dryden, and J.V. is Jeannette Vos.
- Other page references are from this edition of The Learning Revolution.

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Ref.

Description Page
1. Ronald Kotulak, Inside The Brain, Andrews and McMeel (1996). 113
2. 3.1 113
3. 1.37. 115
4. Robert Ornstein and Richard F. Thompson, with illustrations by David Macauley, The Amazing Brain, Houghton Mifflin Company (1984). 115
5. Introduction.18. 117
6. 3.4. 117
7. 3.4 117
8. Paul D. MacLean, The Triune Brain in Evolution, Plenum (1990). 119
9. Howard Gardner, Frames of Mind, Basic books (1983). 121
10. Colin Rose: interview in Aston Clinton, Bucks, England, with G.D. (1990). 125
11. Marian Diamond, interview in Berkeley, CA, with G.D. (1990). For more scientific data, see Marian Cleeves Diamond, Enriching Heredity, Mac-millan (1988). 125
12. For excellent coverage of the history of Polynesian Pacific explorations, see the Australian Broadcasting Commission's television series, Man On The Rim, especially episode 11, The Last Horizon. 129
13. According to the BBC television series, The Story of English, the English language has over 550,000 words, but the number continues to increase. The TV series has been adapted as an excellent book: Robert Crum, William Cran and Robert MacNeil, The Story of English, Faber and Faber/BBC books (1986). 129
14. Specific Diagnostic Studies Inc. analyzes student profiles through its Learning Channel Preference Checklist. It has now collated results from 5,300 students, grades 5 through 12, in the United States, Hong Kong and Japan. 131
15. Wilder Penfield and Herbert Jasper, Epilepsy and the Functional Anatomy of the Human Brain, Little Brown (1954). 133
16. 3.1 141
17. Candace B. Pert, Molecules of Emotion, Why You Feel The Way You Feel, Simon & Schuster, New York. 143

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