The way in which we move influences our ability to perceive, interpret and predict the actions of others. Thus movements play an important role in social cognition. This review article will appraise the literature concerning movement kinematics and motor control in individuals with autism, and will argue that movement differences between typical and autistic individuals may contribute to bilateral difficulties in reciprocal social cognition.
|Journal||Royal Society of London. Proceedings B. Biological Sciences|
|Publication status||Published - 11 Apr 2016|
- Social cognition
- Motor control