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  • She had read about autism.†   (source)
  • Alex was diagnosed with pronounced autism.†   (source)
  • They want Shay to cure their kid's autism or reverse their husband's Alzheimer's.†   (source)
  • BECAUSE I HAVE AUTISM, I live by concrete rules instead of abstract beliefs.†   (source)
  • Of course, I haven't done a psychiatric evaluation of her, but if I had to hazard a guess, I would consider some form of autism.†   (source)
  • Her eyes, bright with reflections of the many surrounding fires, have a faraway look like those of an autistic child.†   (source)
  • Theresa was in the newsroom, researching a topic on autistic children.†   (source)
  • It's got nothing to do with autism or his intelligence.†   (source)
  • And you willingly become utterly socially autistic.†   (source)
  • It was a book—more like a textbook, actually—about autism and Asperger's.†   (source)
  • Maybe open a riding camp for autistic kids, where we can really work with them.†   (source)
  • Hope and Horses is for autistic kids, isn't it?†   (source)
  • She teaches yoga and meditation classes and helps her autistic son with his schoolwork.†   (source)
  • And because I have autism, I think in pictures and sounds.†   (source)
  • Raising an autistic son had turned his life upside down, emotionally and financially.†   (source)
  • One of the country's leading experts on autism is a man named Ami Klin.†   (source)
  • There are very few inanimate details in that movie that would be distracting to someone with autism.†   (source)
  • They didn't take the necessary steps to steer clear of temporary autism.†   (source)
  • You need to read the mind of the pointer, and, of course, people with autism can't read minds.†   (source)
  • I think that we become temporarily autistic also in situations when we run out of time.†   (source)
  • I was interested in getting to see the world through the eyes of an autistic person.†   (source)
  • In anything less than a perfectly literal environment, the autistic person is lost.†   (source)
  • Like maybe kids with autism.†   (source)
  • And become autistic?†   (source)
  • The difference between Asperger's and autism could sometimes be summed up by the following: A person with autism lives in his own world, while a person with Asperger's lives in our world, in a way of his own choosing.†   (source)
  • Instead, children with Asperger's or autism were often lumped with the retarded or the shy, and if they weren't institutionalized, parents were left to comfort themselves with the hope that one day their child might grow out of it.†   (source)
  • With autistic kids ...it's like they're locked into their own little worlds, so usually school and therapy are based on routine.†   (source)
  • Tim started working at the same developmental evaluation center where I did and then decided that he wanted to start a weekend ranch program for autistic kids.†   (source)
  • Some people with Asperger's had low IQs, while other, even more severely autistic people—like the Dustin Hoffman character in Rain Man—were regarded as geniuses in particular subjects.†   (source)
  • He's autistic.†   (source)
  • The patient is, as you know, almost autistic in her relation to doctors and other figures of authority.†   (source)
  • For Fredi, it was a break from the unpredictable joys and daily strain of raising one boy with autism and another with Asperger's.†   (source)
  • Grandin is the author of Thinking in Pictures and Animals in Translation: Using the Mysteries of Autism to Decode Animal Behavior.†   (source)
  • By 2002, he was diagnosed with Asperger's syndrome, a less severe form of autism that made socializing difficult but also provided unique insights into the world.†   (source)
  • He then had people without autism watch the movie as well, and he compared Peter's eye movements with theirs.†   (source)
  • What police training does, at its best, is teach officers how to keep themselves out of this kind of trouble; to avoid the risk of momentary autism.†   (source)
  • People with autism are obsessed with mechanical objects, but this was a movie that followed very much the spare, actor-focused design of the stage.†   (source)
  • The classic model for understanding what it means to lose the ability to mind-read is the condition of autism.†   (source)
  • What if it were possible for autism— for mind-blindness—to be a temporary condition instead of a chronic one?†   (source)
  • People with autism find it difficult, if not impossible, to do all of the things that I've been describing so far as natural and automatic human processes.†   (source)
  • Their first-impression apparatus is fundamentally disabled, and the way that people with autism see the world gives us a very good sense of what happens when our mindreading faculties fail.†   (source)
  • Most police officers—well over 90 percent—go their whole career without ever firing at anyone, and those who do describe the experience as so unimaginably stressful that it seems reasonable to ask if firing a gun could be the kind of experience that could cause temporary autism.†   (source)
  • Here is one of the earliest descriptions of an autistic patient in the medical literature: "He never looked up at people's faces.†   (source)
  • When someone is autistic, he or she is, in the words of the British psychologist Simon Baron-Cohen, "mindblind."†   (source)
  • And one of the most telltale things is that the classic autistic individual will laugh out loud and find it to be this moment of real physical comedy.†   (source)
  • But Ami Klin's autistic patient looked at Nick's mouth and then at his drink and then at Martha's brooch.†   (source)
  • When Schultz repeated the experiment with autistic people, however, he found that they used their object-recognition area for both the chairs and the faces.†   (source)
  • He's effectively autistic.†   (source)
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