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Child of our time: [videorecording] BBC Tomboy or sissy. Age 1

By: BRITISH BROADCASTING CORPORATION.
Series: Child of our time. Publisher: London, Description: 1 video disc (60 min).Subject(s): VIDEODISC 2QTSummary: Part 1. Thanks for the memories. Professor Robert Winston reveals how two-year-olds are at the peak of their learning and have developed long memories coupled with an impressionable mind. He also looks at when our first memories are formed and asks whether we really can recall experiences from inside the wombSummary: Enhanced Description: This episode explores what happens to children when they witness the violent breakdown of their parents? relationship. By the time she was one, little Charlotte had learnt to hide her fears and sadness and she still doesn?t show emotion at the age of two; she hardly ever smiles. Is this a direct result of her home life?Summary: What impact does being unwanted have on a baby? Jamie?s mother Sharon had been sterilised and it was only when she discovered she was pregnant that she realised the operation hadn?t worked. But while she had never managed to really fall in love with little Jamie, her husband Ian certainly did. Will this atmosphere have changed Jamie?s personality and development?Summary: Did any of the babies subconsciously remember things they were only exposed to in the womb or during their first year of life? The programme?s recent findings revolutionise ideas about how much tiny babies can learn; our brain does hold memories of events from around the time of our birth and these forgotten childhood experiences can have a tangible, physical effect on us decades later, even though we have no conscious recollection of them.Summary: Part 2. A child's battle for independence as they become more and more self-aware can be an exhausting time for any parent.Summary: Part 3. The factors that make some children take lots of exercise, while others become couch potatoes
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Item type Current location Call number Copy number Status Date due Barcode Item holds
DVD Tavistock and Portman Library
Audio collection
ERA RECORDING (Browse shelf) 1 Available 10028542
Total holds: 0

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Part 1. Thanks for the memories. Professor Robert Winston reveals how two-year-olds are at the peak of their learning and have developed long memories coupled with an impressionable mind. He also looks at when our first memories are formed and asks whether we really can recall experiences from inside the womb

Enhanced Description: This episode explores what happens to children when they witness the violent breakdown of their parents? relationship. By the time she was one, little Charlotte had learnt to hide her fears and sadness and she still doesn?t show emotion at the age of two; she hardly ever smiles. Is this a direct result of her home life?

What impact does being unwanted have on a baby? Jamie?s mother Sharon had been sterilised and it was only when she discovered she was pregnant that she realised the operation hadn?t worked. But while she had never managed to really fall in love with little Jamie, her husband Ian certainly did. Will this atmosphere have changed Jamie?s personality and development?

Did any of the babies subconsciously remember things they were only exposed to in the womb or during their first year of life? The programme?s recent findings revolutionise ideas about how much tiny babies can learn; our brain does hold memories of events from around the time of our birth and these forgotten childhood experiences can have a tangible, physical effect on us decades later, even though we have no conscious recollection of them.

Part 2. A child's battle for independence as they become more and more self-aware can be an exhausting time for any parent.

Part 3. The factors that make some children take lots of exercise, while others become couch potatoes

DVD Format

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