A 16th-century case of acquired Dysgraphia
The purpose of this article is to draw attention to one of the earliest historical reports, to the authors’ knowledge, of a specific acquired agraphia: the first-hand account of a man who lost his ability to use letters in writing as a result of a battle injury in 1536. The description occurs as an interpolation in Thomas Wilson’s Arte of Rhetorique (1553), in the course of a discussion of the localisation of the memory in the head. The case is described in sufficient detail to allow a tentative identification of the sort of disorder that was involved.
Published online: 01 January 1992
Alston, Robin C[afrae]
Benton, Arthur L. & Robert J. Joynt
Binns, James W.
Bouton, Charles P[ierre]
Clarke, Edwin & Kenneth Dewhurst
Ellis, Andrew W.
Ellis, Andrew W. & Andrew W. Young
Engelhart, G. J.
O’Neill, Ynez Violé
Pollard, A. F.
Roeltgen, D. P. & K. M. Heilman
Cited by 1 other publications
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