Dysgraphia: Cognitive Processes, Remediation, and Neural Substrates A Special Issue of Aphasiology
New Techniques for Identifying the Neural Substrates of Language A Special Issue of Aphasiology
By Audrey Holland
May 30, 2005
This special issue of Aphasiology represents the papers accepted for publication which were among those presented at the 34th Clinical Aphasiology Conference, held in Park City Utah in 2004. They have been peer-reviewed and selected by a distinguished group of ad-hoc editorial consultants from ...
By Professor Chris Code
October 26, 2004
The ‘PALPA’ (Pyscholinguistic Assessment of Language Processing) has become a popular resource for clinician and researcher since its publication in 1992. It is timely, therefore, that Aphasiology should host this Special Issue devoted to the PALPA, which includes papers from workers who are ...
By Patrick Doyle
July 02, 2004
The papers that appear in this special edition of Aphasiology were selected based upon their theoretical importance, clinical relevance, and scientific merit from among the many platform and poster presentations comprising the 33rd Annual Clinical Aphasiology Conference convened in Orcas Island, ...
By Audrey Holland, Linda WORRALL
September 18, 2003
Improving quality of life could be considered the ultimate goal of aphasia rehabilitation. Understanding clients' perspectives of their own quality of life is also crucial for targeting appropriate and effective interventions. Measuring quality of life is also an important outcome measure, crucial ...
By Patrick Doyle
September 11, 2003
The papers that appear in this special edition of Aphasiology were selected based upon their theoretical importance, clinical relevance, and scientific merit, from among the many platform and poster presentations comprising the 32nd Annual Clinical Aphasiology Conference held in Ridgedale, Missouri...
By Pelagie Beeson, Brenda Rapp
September 09, 2003
Written language permeates virtually every aspect of modern society and literacy plays a central role in determining the economic and personal success of the individual. However, while the importance of written language comprehension (reading) is generally acknowledged, the significance of written ...
By Argye Hillis
April 04, 2003
This issue includes studies demonstrating how advanced imaging techniques and new methods of recording brain function can reveal areas of the brain that are essential for specific language processes. The first two papers report use of arterial spin labelling (ASL) perfusion MRI to identify areas of...
By Xavier Seron
June 28, 2002
There is psychological and neurobiological evidence that number and language processing present some specificities and may dissociate after brain damage. Furthermore, animals and babies seem to be able to discriminate small numerosities in a non-symbolic way. However, one of the specificities of ...