Evelyn F. Field

Mount Royal University, Calgary, Alberta, Canada 
"Evelyn Field"
Mean distance: 15.09 (cluster 40)
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Kentner AC, McLeod SA, Field EF, et al. (2010) Sex-dependent effects of neonatal inflammation on adult inflammatory markers and behavior. Endocrinology. 151: 2689-99
Spencer SJ, Field E, Pittman QJ. (2010) Neonatal programming by neuroimmune challenge: effects on responses and tolerance to septic doses of lipopolysaccharide in adult male and female rats. Journal of Neuroendocrinology. 22: 272-81
Field EF, Pellis SM. (2008) The brain as the engine of sex differences in the organization of movement in rats. Archives of Sexual Behavior. 37: 30-42
Field EF, Whishaw IQ. (2007) Sex Differences in the Organization of Movement Sex Differences in the Brain: From Genes to Behavior
Field EF, Metz GA, Pellis SM, et al. (2006) Sexually dimorphic postural adjustments during vertical behaviour are altered in a unilateral 6-OHDA rat model of Parkinson's disease. Behavioural Brain Research. 174: 39-48
Wallace DG, Wallace PS, Field E, et al. (2006) Pharmacological manipulations of food protection behavior in rats: evidence for dopaminergic contributions to time perception during a natural behavior. Brain Research. 1112: 213-21
Field EF, Whishaw IQ, Pellis SM, et al. (2006) Play fighting in androgen-insensitive tfm rats: evidence that androgen receptors are necessary for the development of adult playful attack and defense. Developmental Psychobiology. 48: 111-20
Field EF, Whishaw IQ. (2005) Sexually dimorphic postural adjustments are used in a skilled reaching task in the rat. Behavioural Brain Research. 163: 237-45
Field EF, Martens DJ, Watson NV, et al. (2005) Sex differences in righting from supine to prone in rats (Rattus norvegicus): a masculinized skeletomusculature is not required. Journal of Comparative Psychology (Washington, D.C. : 1983). 119: 238-45
Field EF, Watson NV, Whishaw IQ, et al. (2005) A masculinized skeletomusculature is not necessary for male-typical patterns of food-protective movement. Hormones and Behavior. 47: 49-55
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