Encyclopedia of Clinical Neuropsychology

2018 Edition
| Editors: Jeffrey S. Kreutzer, John DeLuca, Bruce Caplan

De Renzi, Ennio (1924–)

  • Michelle Ann ProsjeEmail author
Reference work entry
DOI: https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-57111-9_613

Major Appointments

  • Fellowship (School of Medicine, University of Pavia, 1951–1956)

  • Faculty (Department of Nervous and Mental Diseases, University of Modena, 1956–1957)

  • Faculty (University of Milan, 1958–1969)

  • Professor of Neurology (University of Trieste, 1969–1971)

  • Chair of Nervous and Mental Diseases (School of Medicine, University of Trieste, 1969–1971)

  • Professor of Neurology (University of Milan, 1971–1974)

  • Professor and Head (Department of Neurology, University of Modena, 1974–2002)

  • Honorary Visiting Professor (University of Aberdeen, 1996)

Major Honors and Awards

  • President of the European Brain and Behavior Society (1971–1973)

  • Carlo Riquier Award (University of Pavia, 1988)

  • Honorary Degree in Psychology (University La Sapienza of Rome, 1993)

  • Member of the Academia Europea (1994)

  • Honorary Member of the American Neurological Association (1995)

  • Honorary Member of the Academy of Neurology (1995)

  • Honorary Member of the British Neuropsychological Society (1996)

  • Professor Emeritus...

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References and Readings

  1. De Renzi, E. (1996). Balint-Holmes’ syndrome. In C. Code (Ed.), Classic cases in neuropsychology (pp. 123–144). New York, NY: Psychology.Google Scholar
  2. De Renzi, E. (1998). Ennio De Renzi. In L. R. Squire (Ed.), The history of neuroscience in autobiography (Vol. 5, pp. 227–269). Washington, DC: The Society for Neuroscience. http://www.sfn.org/skins/main/pdf/history_of_neuroscience/hon_vol_5/c5.pdf. Retrieved 19 June 2009.
  3. De Renzi, E. (1999). Agnosia. In G. Denes & L. Pizzamiglio (Eds.), Handbook of clinical and experimental neuropsychology (pp. 371–408). New York, NY: Psychology.Google Scholar
  4. De Renzi, E. (2000). Prosopagnosia. In M. J. Farah & T. E. Feinberg (Eds.), Patient-based approaches to cognitive neuroscience (pp. 85–95). Cambridge, MA: MIT.Google Scholar
  5. De Renzi, E., Cavalleri, F., & Facchini, S. (1996). Imitation and utilization behavior. Journal of Neurology, Neurosurgery, and Psychiatry, 61, 396–400.PubMedPubMedCentralCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. De Renzi, E., Lucchelli, F., Muggia, S., & Spinnler, H. (1997). Is memory loss without anatomical damage tantamount to a psychogenic deficit? The case of pure retrograde amnesia. Neuropsychologia, 35(6), 781–794.PubMedCrossRefPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  7. Milner, A. D. (1997). Ennio De Renzi. In N. Sheehy, A. J. Chapman, & W. Conroy (Eds.), Biographical dictionary of psychology (pp. 137–138). New York, NY: Routledge.Google Scholar
  8. Stringer, A. Y., & Cooley, E. L. (2002). Neuropsychology: a twentieth-century science. In A. Y. Stringer, E. L. Cooley, & A.-L. Christenson (Eds.), Pathways to prominence in neuropsychology: reflections of twentieth- century pioneers (pp. 3–26). New York, NY: Psychology.Google Scholar
  9. Tesak, J., & Code, C. (2008). Milestones in the history of aphasia: Theories and protagonists. New York, NY: Psychology.Google Scholar
  10. Turnbull, O. H., Driver, J., & McCarthy, R. A. (2004). 2D but not 3D: Pictorial-depth deficits in a case of visual agnosia. Cortex, 40, 723–738.PubMedCrossRefPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer International Publishing AG, part of Springer Nature 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.NeuroBehavioral Specialists of Jacksonville, Inc.JacksonvilleUSA