In any case, what I want to know is how much of this was simply ideological cover, for which we can just "divide through," and how much is a genuine theory to be seriously considered. I can now confirm that Luria was very serious about the social origin of cognition, a thesis he obtained from his mentor L.
I have grown more sympathetic to it myself, though I still think they went much too far with it as the example of infant attention shows. I have also grown more tolerant of textbookish prose, having produced far too much of it myself. Anderson, "Massive redeployment, exaptation, and the functional integration of cognitive operations", Synthese : William Bechtel, Mental Mechanisms: Philosophical Perspectives on Cognitive Neuroscience Max Coltheart [ discussion by D.
Lende ] "Brain Imaging, Connectionism, and Cognitive Neuropsychology", Cognitive Neuropsychology 21 : Cognitive Neuropsychology , Scholarpedia : "What has functional neuroimaging told us about the mind so far? Farah and Todd E. Feinberg eds.
Kovach, Nathaniel D. Lane and Lynn Nadel eds. Nomura, Caterina Gratton, Renee M. Parks, Daniel S. Levine and Debra L. Long eds. Schiff, J. Giacino, K.
Kalmar, J. Victor, K. Baker, M. Gerber, B. Fritz, B.
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Anatomy of Language. Disorders of Motor Speech Implementation. Disorders of Word Retrieval. Disorders of Syntax and Morphology. Disorders of Auditory Comprehension.test4.expandit.io/map20.php
Understanding Aphasia by Harold, Goodglass
Disorders of Repetition. Disorders of Reading. Disorders of Writing. Apraxia and Aphasia. Classification of Aphasia. Author Index.
Understanding Aphasia (Foundations of Neuropsychology)
Subject Index. This is a comprehensive, interpretive account of aphasia written to appeal to a broad audience. It combines historical, anatomic, and psychological approaches toward understanding the nature of aphasia. Included is a discussion of the brain-language relationship, the symptoms and syndromes common to aphasia, and alternative approaches to classification.
Students and professionals in speech pathology, neurolinguistics, and neurology, as well as interested laypeople. This book is an appropriate testament to Goodglasss career, as it succeeds in setting out an orderly description of aphasia and its long history while making clear how difficult and confusing its study can be. It contains many well-chosen examples of the speech, writing, and other performances of individual patients the author has seen, providing an informative introduction to aphasic phenomena for those new to the topic This volume thus serves not merely as a summary of this fascinating and contentious field from a man who helped to shape and define it.
It constitutes a scholarly yet practical description of aphasic phenomena and the history of their study at the same time as it breaks new ground in attempting to fit the diverse pieces of the puzzle intoa coherent theoretical framework. Understanding Aphasia provides an accessible introduction to the topic for the interested scientist while raising many substantive issues for debate among aphasia researchers.
The text is a must for anyone planning a career in clinical neuropsychology or speech pathology.
Understanding Aphasia by Harold Goodglass
However, these are only two of the potential target audiences for the book. Potential readership for this text is actually quite diverse. On the one hand, it is written with an elegantly simple prose and presentation of most clinical and conceptual issues at a level comprehensible by any graduate study in psychology and some advanced undergraduates.
On the other hand, readers with substantial familiarity with one aspect of aphasia e. We are always looking for ways to improve customer experience on Elsevier. We would like to ask you for a moment of your time to fill in a short questionnaire, at the end of your visit.