Cognitive Aphasiology – A Usage-Based Approach to Language in Aphasia

| Manchester Metropolitan University
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027209177 | EUR 99.00 | USD 149.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027259691 | EUR 99.00 | USD 149.00
 
Aphasia is the most common acquired language disorder in adults, resulting from brain damage, usually stroke. This book firstly explains how aphasia research and clinical practice remain heavily influenced by rule-based, generative theory, and summarizes key shortcomings with this approach. Crucially, it demonstrates how an alternative — the constructivist, usage-based approach — can provide a more plausible theoretical perspective for characterizing language in aphasia. After detailing rigorous transcription and segmentation methods, it presents constructivist, usage-based analyses of spontaneous speech from people with various aphasia ‘types’, challenging a clear-cut distinction between lexis and grammar, emphasizing the need to consider whole-form storage and frequency effects beyond single words, and indicating that individuals fall along a continuum of spoken language capability rather than differing categorically by aphasia ‘type’. It provides original insight into aphasia — with wide-reaching implications for clinical practice —, while equally highlighting how the study of aphasia is important for the development of Cognitive Linguistics.
[Constructional Approaches to Language, 31]  2021.  xx, 311 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
List of tables
xiii–xiv
List of figures
xv
List of common abbreviations
xvii–xviii
Acknowledgements
xix–xx
Chapter 1. Introduction
1–4
Part I. Aphasia and linguistic theory
Chapter 2. Aphasia and the rule-based approach
7–28
Chapter 3. The constructivist, usage-based approach and its potential in aphasiology
29–48
Part II. Methods for research in Cognitive Aphasiology
Chapter 4. Method of data collection
51–58
Chapter 5. Developing a reliable transcription method
59–76
Chapter 6. Speech segmentation (extraction of strings for analysis)
77–92
Part III. Case study analyses of six speakers with aphasia
Chapter 7. Quantitative and qualitative analyses of verbs
95–132
Chapter 8. Quantitative analyses of strings
133–150
Chapter 9. Qualitative analyses of strings
151–212
Chapter 10. Overall discussion of findings, implications and limitations
213–224
Part IV. Looking forward
Chapter 11. What next for Cognitive Aphasiology?
227–228
References
229–246
Appendix I. Language profiles of case study participants
247–257
Appendix II. Protocol for counting words in a speech sample
259–262
Appendix III. Transcription protocol
263–268
Appendix IV. First segmentation protocol
269–272
Appendix V. Second segmentation protocol (string extraction)
273–280
Appendix VI. Protocol for extraction and classification of verbs
281–287
Appendix VII. All verb tokens produced by HB
289–292
Appendix VIII. All verb tokens produced by MH
293–298
Appendix IX. All strings and subordinate clauses produced by HB
299–301
Appendix X. All strings and subordinate clauses produced by HB
303–307
Index
309–311
References

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Subjects & Metadata
BIC Subject: CFD – Psycholinguistics
BISAC Subject: LAN009040 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / Psycholinguistics
ONIX Metadata
ONIX 2.1
ONIX 3.0
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2021019198 | Marc record