1 edition of Disorders of language found in the catalog.
Disorders of language
Written in English
|Statement||ed by A.V.S. de Reuck and M. O"Connor.|
|Contributions||O"Connor, Maeve., De Reuck, Anthony.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||356|
The NOOK Book (eBook) of the Autism and the Inferior Colliculus, Book 1: The Brain and Disorders of Language and Social Awareness by Eileen Nicole Simon at Due to COVID, orders may be delayed. Thank you for your : Eileen Nicole Simon. There are two main schools of thought in the history of neurogenic language disorders, both of which have relevance to modern aphasiology. The first, the Wernicke-Lichtheim-Geschwind tradition, emphasized that primary language functions are represented in discrete regions of cortex (“centers”) and that the activities of these loci are integrated through connecting fiber tracts.
Familial language disorders may be genetic or caused by environmental factors. For example, the child may experience greater exposure to deviant language in families with a history of language disorders. In the developmental stages when language is acquired, the need to communicate effectively may lead to parents using overly simplistic language. The book focuses on cognitive theories of each disorder but also considers their biological bases and methods of treatment. The text is intended for undergraduate or graduate students of psychology and other academic and clinical audiences, This important new text provides an up-to-date review of our knowledge of a wide range of developmental /5.
OCLC Number: Notes: Half title: Disorders of language. "The symposium, eventually entitled 'Disorders of Language', was conceived on a fully international and interdisciplinary basis bringing together a wide variety of specialists who might not otherwise have had many opportunites to exchange views it is hoped that the published proceedings of this meeting may be of interest. Handbook of Child Language Disorders book. 2nd Edition. Handbook of Child Language Disorders. DOI link for Handbook of Child Language Disorders. Handbook of Child Language Disorders book. 2nd Edition. Edited By Richard G. Schwartz. Edition 2nd Edition. First Published eBook Published 3 February Author: Richard G. Schwartz.
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Neurogenic Disorders of Language and Cognition: Evidence-based Clinical Practice 2nd Edition by Laura L. Murray (Author), Heather M. Clark (Author)5/5(3). Information is provided on the major disorders including aphasia, traumatic brain injury, right hemisphere disorders, and dementia and assessment procedures and treatment approaches are discussed.
In addition, clinical issues--both theoretical and applied--are highlighted throughout the book, making this an excellent choice for anyone working with neurogenic language disorders/5(3). The Handbook of Speech and Language Disorders presents a comprehensive survey of the latest research in communication disorders.
“Organized in four sections, this handbook provides detailed reviews of many common speech and language disorders. OCLC Number: Description: xii, pages: illustrations ; 21 cm. Contents: Towards a linguistic typology of aphasic impairments / Roman Jakobson --Application of the word-frequency concept to aphasia / Davis Howes --Perceptual and response factors in the organization of speech / D.E.
Broadbent --Hesitation, information, and levels of speech production / Frieda Goldman-Eisler. In addition, Rebecca has authored one book on assessment, Assessment of Language Disorders in Children () and has co-edited four other books on treatment for children's communication disorders.
Marc E. Fey, Ph.D., CCC-SLP, is a professor in the Hearing and Speech Department at the University of Kansas Medical Center/5(11). Some language disorders reflect focal impairment of the language system proper (e.g., syntax and phonology), whereas other disorders reflect the loss of a “supporting cast.”.
Book Description. The Handbook of Adult Language Disorders is the essential guide to the scientific and clinical tenets of aphasia study and treatment.
It focuses on how language breaks down after focal brain damage, what patterns of impairment reveal about normal language, and how recovery can be optimally facilitated. Physical causes of this type of disorder can include head injuries, illness, or ear infections.
These are sometimes called acquired language disorders. Other things that make it more likely include:Author: Dennis Newman. Students of language disorders will find here a brilliant summary of the issues and analyses that are shaping their field.
Students of normal development can use this book as a way of gaining a better understanding of the ways in which the intricate structure of language learning can become unbraided.
The Handbook of Language and Speech Disorders. In book: The Handbook of Language and Speech Disorders, pp - language is used by actual speakers in real-life situations. She is author of the book Language and Literacy Disorders: Infancy Through Adolescence, and first author of the Test of Integrated Language and Literacy Skills (TILLS), as well as editor-in-chief of the journal, Topics in Language Disorders.
Dr.4/4(5). Reviews 'The Handbook of Child Language Disorders masterfully brings together carefully written state-of-the-art chapters on diverse language disorders and their phenotypes, etiologies, and intervention methods.
Its interdisciplinary scope, ranging from genetics and neurobiology to linguistics, and its unique focus on behavioural and neuroscientific research methods and multilingual.
The concise, easy-to-understand Neurology for the Speech-Language Pathologist, 6th Edition provides students and clinicians with a practical guide for the study and understanding of neurology in speech-language pathology (SLP).
Correlated with clinical syndromes and diseases seen in SLP, it gives you a solid understanding of the nervous system, including: development of the nervous system.
Language disorders or language impairments are disorders that involve the processing of linguistic information. Problems that may be experienced can involve grammar (syntax and/or morphology), semantics (meaning), or other aspects of lty: Psychiatry.
This new graduate level textbook, Cognition and Acquired Language Disorders: An Information Processing Approach, addresses the cognitive aspects of language and assembles the most recent information on this topic, addressing normal cognitive processing for language in adults, the cognitive impairments underlying language disorders arising from a variety of neurologic.
Different types of language disorders not only affect speech, but also involve reading, writing, and listening. Behaving appropriately in social situations, understanding others, and making oneself understood are common struggles people with language.
This second edition of the Handbook of Child Language Disorders brings together a distinguished group of clinical and academic researchers who present novel perspectives on researching the nature of language disorders in children.
The handbook is divided into five sections: Typology; Bases; Language Contexts; Deficits, Assessment, and Intervention; and Research : Paperback.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Disorders of language development. Baltimore, Md.: York Press, © (OCoLC) Document Type: Book. Expressive language disorder: People have trouble getting their message across when they talk. They often struggle to put words together into sentences that make sense.
Receptive language disorder: People struggle to get the meaning of what others are saying. Because of this, they often respond in ways that don’t make : The Understood Team. Treatment of Language Disorders in Children book.
Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. With this much-needed textbook, graduate stude /5(12). Examples of how to use “language disorders” in a sentence from the Cambridge Dictionary Labs.
Language disorder, formerly known as mixed receptive-expressive language disorder, is common in young children. Here are the signs and treatment : Chitra Badii.The American Speech-Language-Hearing Association (ASHA) is the national professional, scientific, and credentialing association formembers and affiliates who are audiologists; speech-language pathologists; speech, language, and hearing scientists; audiology and speech-language pathology support personnel; and students.