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This is the edition with a publication date of 12/30/2005.
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Born with autism, both authors now famously live successful social lives. But their paths were very different. Temple's logical mind controlled her social behavior. She interacted with many adults and other children, experiencing varied social situations. Logic informed her decision to obey social rules and avoid unpleasant consequences. Sean's emotions controlled his social behavior. Baffled by social rules, isolated and friendless, he made up his own, and applied them to others. When they inevitably broke his rules, he felt worthless and unloved. Both Temple and Sean ultimately came to terms with the social world and found their places in it. Whether you are a person with autism, a caregiver in the autism community, or just someone interested in an "outsider" view of society, their powerful stories will enthrall and enlighten you.
Table of Contents
|Behind the Scenes||p. ix|
|Two Perspectives on Social Thinking|
|My World is What I Do by Temple Grandin||p. 1|
|A Different Perspective on Social Awareness by Sean Barron||p. 55|
|Two Minds: Two Paths|
|How the Autistic Way of Thinking Affects Social Understanding||p. 83|
|The Ten Unwritten Rules of Social Relationships||p. 119|
|Rules are Not Absolute. They are Situation-based and People-based||p. 120|
|Not Everything is Equally Important in the Grand Scheme of Things||p. 145|
|Everyone in the World Makes Mistakes. It Doesn't Have to Ruin Your Day||p. 165|
|Honesty is Different than Diplomacy||p. 193|
|Being Polite is Appropriate in Any Situation||p. 214|
|Not Everyone Who is Nice to Me is My Friend||p. 236|
|People Act Differently in Public than They Do in Private||p. 268|
|Know When You're Turning People Off||p. 288|
|"Fitting In" is Often Tied to Looking and Sounding Like You Fit In||p. 311|
|People are Responsible for Their Own Behaviors||p. 337|
|References & Resources||p. 381|
|Table of Contents provided by Ingram. All Rights Reserved.|