Clinical Linguistics

Theory and applications in speech pathology and therapy

Editor
| Università di Ferrara, Italy
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027247353 (Eur) | EUR 125.00
ISBN 9781588112231 (USA) | USD 188.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027275417 | EUR 125.00 | USD 188.00
 
This book covers different aspects of speech and language pathology and it offers a fairly comprehensive overview of the complexity and the emerging importance of the field, by identifying and re-examining, from different perspectives, a number of standard assumptions in clinical linguistics and in cognitive sciences. The papers encompass different issues in phonetics, phonology, syntax, semantics, and pragmatics, discussed with respect to deafness, stuttering, child acquisition and impairments, SLI, William’s Syndrome deficit, fluent aphasia and agrammatism. The interdisciplinary complexity of the language/cognition interface is also explored by focusing on empirical data from different languages: Bantu, Catalan, Dutch, English, German, Greek, Hebrew, Italian, Japanese, and Spanish.

The aim of this volume is to stress the growing importance of the theoretical and methodological linguistic tools developed in this area; to bring under scrutiny assumptions taken for granted in recent analyses, which may not be so obvious as they may seem; to investigate how even apparently minimal choices in the description of phenomena may affect the form and complexity of the language/cognition interface.
[Current Issues in Linguistic Theory, 227]  2002.  xxiv, 353 pp.
Publishing status: Available
Table of Contents
Acknowledgments
v
Editor’s Introduction
Elisabetta Fava
ix
I. Phonology in clinical applications
Phonology as human behavior: Theoretical implications and cognitive and clinical applications
Yishai Tobin
3–22
Segmental vs syllable markedness: Deletion errors in the paraphasias of fluent and non-fluent aphasics
Dirk-Bart den Ouden
23–45
II. Words in deafness and stuttering
Morphosyntactic fragility in the spoken and written Italian of the deaf
Roberto Ajello, Giovanna Marotta, Laura Mazzoni and Florida Nicolai
49–74
The EXPLAN theory of fluency control applied to the diagnosis of stuttering
Peter Howell and James Au-Yeung
75–94
The EXPLAN theory of fluency control applied to the treatment of stuttering
Peter Howell
95–115
III. Morphology and syntax in child language disorders
Verb Movement and finiteness in language impairment and language development
Roelien Bastiaanse, Gerard Bol, Sofie van Mol and Shalom Zuckerman
119–130
A-bar movement constructions in Greek children with SLI: Evidence for deficits in the syntactic component of language
Stavroula Stavrakaki
131–153
Morphological accessibility in Zulu
Susan M. Suzman
155–174
Language production in Japanese preschoolers with specific language impairment: Testing theories
Yumiko Tanaka Welty, Jun Watanabe and Lise Menn
175–193
IV. Issues on grammar and cognition
Testing linguistic concepts: Are we testing semantics, syntax or pragmatics?
Leah R. Paltiel-Gedalyovich
197–211
SLI and modularity: Linguistic and non-linguistic explanations
Dušana Rybárová
213–227
The language/cognition interface: Lessons from SLI and Williams Syndrome
Vesna Stojanovik, Michael R. Perkins and Sara Howard
229–245
V. Grammatical structure in aphasia
Grammar and fluent aphasia
Susan Edwards
249–266
Failure to agree in agrammatism
Anna Gavarró
267–278
The Verb and Sentence test: Assessing verb and sentence comprehension and production in aphasia
Judith Rispens, Roelien Bastiaanse and Susan Edwards
279–298
Case assignment as an explanation for determiner omission in German agrammatic speech
Esther Ruigendijk
299–314
The role of verbal morphology in aphasia during lexical access: Evidence from Greek
Kyrana Tsapkini, Gonia Jarema and Eva Kehayia
315–335
Index of Subjects
337–344
List of Contributors
345–353
“One of the greatest strenghts of this collection is that it draws from many languages. This allows a particular disorder to be examined in different linguistic contexts and for theories to be tested on languages other than those with which they were developed. [...] even though each paper is interesting in and of itself, the real value of the collection is in the integration of the various ideas presented.”
“It contributes to the understanding of normal as well as disordered language processes.”
Cited by

Cited by other publications

ADANI, FLAVIA, MATTEO FORGIARINI, MARIA TERESA GUASTI & HEATHER K. J. VAN DER LELY
2014. Number dissimilarities facilitate the comprehension of relative clauses in children with (Grammatical) Specific Language Impairment. Journal of Child Language 41:04  pp. 811 ff. Crossref logo
JENSEN DE LÓPEZ, KRISTINE, LONE SUNDAHL OLSEN & VASILIKI CHONDROGIANNI
2014. Annoying Danish relatives: Comprehension and production of relative clauses by Danish children with and without SLI. Journal of Child Language 41:01  pp. 51 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 15 december 2018. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.

Subjects
BIC Subject: CF – Linguistics
BISAC Subject: LAN009000 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / General
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  2002025406