The Neurocognition of Translation and Interpreting

| Laboratory of Experimental Psychology and Neuroscience (LPEN), INCyT, INECO Foundation, Favaloro University / National Scientific and Technical Research Council (CONICET) / Faculty of Education, UNCuyo
ISBN 9789027203397 | EUR 95.00 | USD 143.00
ISBN 9789027262356 | EUR 95.00 | USD 143.00
This groundbreaking work offers a comprehensive account of brain-based research on translation and interpreting. First, the volume introduces the methodological and conceptual pillars of psychobiological approaches vis-à-vis those of other cognitive frameworks. Next, it systematizes neuropsychological, neuroscientific, and behavioral evidence on key topics, including the lateralization of networks subserving cross-linguistic processes; their relation with other linguistic mechanisms; the functional organization and temporal dynamics of the circuits engaged by different translation directions, processing levels, and source-language units; the system’s susceptibility to training-induced plasticity; and the outward correlates of its main operations. Lastly, the book discusses the field’s accomplishments, strengths, weaknesses, and requirements. Its authoritative yet picturesque, didactic style renders it accessible to researchers in cognitive translatology, bilingualism, and neurolinguistics, as well as teachers and practitioners in related areas. Succinctly, this piece establishes a much-needed platform for translation and interpreting studies to fruitfully interact with cognitive neuroscience.
[Benjamins Translation Library, 147]  2019.  xx, 268 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Notes on previous works
Introduction. Translation, interpreting, and the brain behind it all
Chapter 1. Mind and brain in the study of translation and interpreting
Chapter 2. The toolkit
Chapter 3. Prolegomena to the translating and interpreting brain
Chapter 4. Building up from breakdown
Chapter 5. The dynamics of directionality
Chapter 6. Process is as unit requires
Chapter 7. The interpreter’s brain
Chapter 8. A story in the making
About the author
List of figures and tables
List of acronyms and abbreviations
“Written by a leading neuroscientist and T&I researcher, García’s book raises neurocognitive work in the field to new, impressive heights. To anyone interested in the topic, this volume will remain the standard reference work.”
“A one-in-a-decade contribution, this book extends cognitive translation and interpreting studies with a much-needed, evidence-based neuroscientific scope that will shed light on uncharted areas and levels of translation and interpreting processes. García’s well-written monograph lucidly and critically articulates a compelling view of the translating brain, with an underlying research program that may keep several generations of (neuro)cognitive TIS researchers busy.”
“This book is a prodigious achievement. It bridges the gap between neurocognitive research methods and solid model building in translation studies. Adolfo M. García does a brilliant job of satisfying our curiosity about the bilingual brain while illuminating the deepest questions of what is going on in the translator’s and interpreter’s black box. The book is highly innovative and stimulating.”
“In this bold and ambitious book, Adolfo M. García left no stone unturned and achieved his goal to create “a seamless synthesis” of the key concepts and exciting discoveries that research on the neurocognition of translation and interpreting has so far afforded us. He has succeeded in making the “unknown known” with the book’s highly effective conceptual structure and the depth of its coverage. The insights García brings to the state of the art through his welcomed focus on the neuroscientific perspective make this book highly unique and valuable.”
“This work is thorough, scholarly and engaging, making this the ideal book for anyone wishing to find an accessible entry point to this burgeoning discipline.”
“This monograph serves as an invaluable reference for researchers and professionals in the field of cognitive TIS, paving an exciting avenue for future explorations. Most importantly, the stance it takes on neural-based approaches – tools not superior but complementary to non-neural approaches – is exemplary in being objective, a prerequisite for conducting any scientific research.”
“If one plans to conduct studies on the neurocognitive aspects of translation and interpreting across modalities, as either a novice or experienced researcher, they can equip themselves with an understanding of the linguistic brain, an appropriate research design and a tool required for their questions to be answered, thanks to this concise book.”
“This book is [...] an essential read for scholars who are interested in studying the real black box of T&I, using tools and methods from cognitive neuroscience, and for researchers in the fields of bilingualism and neurolinguistics who wish to explore the novel and distinctive tasks involved in cross-language processing.”


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Subjects & Metadata

Translation & Interpreting Studies

Translation Studies
BIC Subject: CFP – Translation & interpretation
BISAC Subject: LAN023000 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Translating & Interpreting
ONIX Metadata
ONIX 2.1
ONIX 3.0
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2019010103 | Marc record