Agrammatic Aphasia

A cross-language narrative sourcebook

Editors
| University of Colorado
| CUNY and Boston VA Medical Center
Associate Editor
| Università Cattolica, Rome
Editorial Associate
HardboundAvailable
ISBN 9789027220455 (Eur) | EUR 828.00
ISBN 9781556190247 (USA) | USD 1242.00
 
e-Book
ISBN 9789027273512 | EUR 828.00 | USD 1242.00
 
This major reference work fills a need long recognized in neurolinguistics: a source for analyzable speech transcripts from agrammatic aphasic patients that provides detailed grammatical descriptions and distributional analyses. This 3-volume set is unique in that it presents narrative speech from carefully selected clinically comparable patients, speakers of 14 languages, and parallel narratives by normal speakers. For each of the 14 languages there is a case presentation chapter analyzing and discussing the language of agrammatic patients, followed by primary data, which are organized as follows: running text of speech by two patients; interlinear morphemic translations of those texts; running text of speech elicited from two normal control subjects (plus interlinear translations); tables and figures analyzing distributional properties of the patients' speech; results of comprehension tests of the patients; transcriptions of patients' oral reading and writing samples. Neurological information is included with the case presentations, and a short grammatical sketch of each language is added to make the work on all languages accessible even to those who only read English. Language findings are presented for English, Dutch, German, Icelandic, Swedish, French, Italian, Polish, Serbo-Croatian, Hindi, Finnish, Hebrew, Chinese and Japanese.The book is an indispensable reference work for all linguists, psycholinguists and neurolinguists who wish to test their theories against a massive body of data.
[Not in series, 39]  1989.  xxvii, 1985 pp., 3 Vols.
Publishing status: Available
Cited by

Cited by 18 other publications

No author info given
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Bates, Elizabeth & Beverly Wulfeck
1989. Comparative aphasiology: A cross-linguistic approach to language breakdown. Aphasiology 3:2  pp. 111 ff. Crossref logo
Bates, Elizabeth A., Angela D. Friederici, Beverly B. Wulfeck & Larry A. Juarez
1988. On the preservation of word order in aphasia: Cross-linguistic evidence. Brain and Language 33:2  pp. 323 ff. Crossref logo
ENOKIDO, HIDEAKI
1991. The frontal lobe and control.. Higher Brain Function Research 11:2  pp. 110 ff. Crossref logo
Fujita, Ikuyo
2013. Syntactic Disorders: Agrammatism in Japanese. Higher Brain Function Research 33:1  pp. 1 ff. Crossref logo
Hagiwara, Hiroko
2000. Disorders in agrammatism reflect internally represented hierarchical structure of language.. Higher Brain Function Research 20:3  pp. 184 ff. Crossref logo
Hisham, Adam
2021. Vowel Production in Aphasia: Preliminary Acoustic Findings from Arabic. East European Journal of Psycholinguistics 8:2 Crossref logo
IHARA, HIROKO
2014. <i>Perspectives on Agrammatism</i>. ENGLISH LINGUISTICS 31:1  pp. 376 ff. Crossref logo
Lerman, Aviva, Lia Pazuelo, Lian Kizner, Katy Borodkin & Mira Goral
2019. Language mixing patterns in a bilingual individual with non-fluent aphasia. Aphasiology 33:9  pp. 1137 ff. Crossref logo
Menn, Lise
1989. Comparing approaches to comparative aphasiology. Aphasiology 3:2  pp. 143 ff. Crossref logo
Pan, Barbara Alexander & Jean Berko Gleason
1986. The study of language loss: Models and hypotheses for an emerging discipline. Applied Psycholinguistics 7:3  pp. 193 ff. Crossref logo
PROTOPAPAS, ATHANASSIOS, SPYRIDOULA CHEIMARIOU, ALEXANDRA ECONOMOU, MARIA KAKAVOULIA & SPYRIDOULA VARLOKOSTA
2016. Functional categories related to verb inflection are not differentially impaired in Greek aphasia. Language and Cognition 8:1  pp. 124 ff. Crossref logo
Thompson, C. K., K. J. Ballard, M. E. Tait, S. Weintraub & M. Mesulam
1997. Patterns of language decline in non-fluent primary progressive aphasia. Aphasiology 11:4-5  pp. 297 ff. Crossref logo
Thompson, C. K., K. L. Lange, S. L. Schneider & L. P. Shapiro
1997. Agrammatic and non-brain-damaged subjects' verb and verb argument structure production. Aphasiology 11:4-5  pp. 473 ff. Crossref logo
Thompson, Cynthia K. & Lewis P. Shapiro
2007. Complexity in Treatment of Syntactic Deficits. American Journal of Speech-Language Pathology 16:1  pp. 30 ff. Crossref logo
Thompson, Cynthia K., Lewis P. Shapiro, Kirrie J. Ballard, Beverly J. Jacobs, Sandra S. Schneider & Mary E. Tait
1997.  Training and Generalized Production of wh - and NP-Movement Structures in Agrammatic Aphasia . Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research 40:2  pp. 228 ff. Crossref logo
U., Venkataraja Aithal, Veena K. D., Gilu James & Rajashekhar B.
2009. Morphosyntactic Deficits in Malayalam-Speaking Broca's Aphasics. Asia Pacific Journal of Speech, Language and Hearing 12:4  pp. 303 ff. Crossref logo
Yiu, Edwin & Linda Worrall
1996. Patterns of grammatical disruption in Cantonese aphasic subjects. Asia Pacific Journal of Speech, Language and Hearing 1:2  pp. 105 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 25 may 2022. 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 & Metadata
BIC Subject: CF – Linguistics
BISAC Subject: LAN009000 – LANGUAGE ARTS & DISCIPLINES / Linguistics / General
ONIX Metadata
ONIX 2.1
ONIX 3.0
U.S. Library of Congress Control Number:  89018418 | Marc record