Pathologies of Speech and Language. Advances in Clinical Phonetics and Linguistics

  • ID: 2224146
  • Book
  • 300 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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This volume gives a kaleidoscopic view on the field of clinical phonetics and linguistics. Topics include phonological issues in normal and defective development; aphasia, dysphasia, dysarthria, apraxia of speech and neurological conditions as well as critical evaluations of methods in clinical linguistics and phonetics.
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List of Contributors.



Part I: Phonology and Developmental Disorders.

Chapter 1 The status of phonological representation in fluetn aphasia, S Kohn.

Chapter 2 Sonority, glottals, and the characterization of (sonorant), B Heselwood.

Chapter 3 Constraint–based analysis of Japanese rhotacism, I. Ueda, S. Davis.

Chapter 4 Feature geometry, underspecification and child substitutions, M. Yavas, C.Core.

Chapter 5 Identification and discrimination of vowels in children with apraxic speech disorders, P. Groenne, B. Maassen, Th. Crul.

Chapter 6 Evaluation of speech perception and comprehension processes of children: Description and practical results, M. Gosy.

Chapter 7 The influence of sampling context upon young children′s production of fricative CV and CCV syllables, C. Miller, T. Spickler, R. Daniloff, R. Berry.

Chapter 8 The development of between–words processes in the connected speech of children aged between 3 and 7 years, C. Newton, B. Wells.

Chapter 9 Syntax at late stages of acquisition: Experiments with normal and SLI children, J. Niemi, . Hagg.

Chapter 10 A follow–up study of the linguistic and intellectual abilities of children who were phonologically disordered, Th. Powell, M. Elbert, D. Dinnsen.

Chapter 11 Language performance of black children as a function of their cultural mistrust, face of saminer, nature of reinforcement and language task, S. Terrell, R. Daniloff, M. Henoch, T. Flowers.

Chapter 12 Stuttering as a honological encoding defect? R. Burger, F. Wijnen.

Chapter 13 Perceptual properties of truncated infact protosyllabic CV – utterances, N. Roussel, R. Daniloff, M. Daly, K. Kao, C. Miller, R. Berry.

Part II: Hearing Impairment and Capd.

Chapter 14 Biology of speech sound perception and linguistic experience, N. Kraus, Th. McGee, D Burton Koch.

Chapter 15 Sensorineural hearing loss as a filter in word comprehension, V. Mildner.

Chapter 16 Speech perception tests on the internet: An example using filtering to simulate reception in hearing impairment, P. Korkko, K. Huttunen, M. Sorrri.

Chapter 17 Validation of a central auditory speech perception test for children, K. Neijenhuis, Th. Crul, B. Maassen, P. Groenen.

Chapter 18 Electrophysiological event–related indicators of speech perception performance in children using a cochlear implant, P. Groenen, A. Snik, P. van den Broek.

Chapter 19 Listener judgements of diphthongs by hearing and deaf speakers, E. Gerrits, B. Elsendoorn, W. Peeters.

Chapter 20 Durationsd and formants frequencies of diphthongs by hearing and deaf speakers, B. Elsendoorn, E. Gerrits, W. Peeters.

Chapter 21 Evaluation of vocal production and hearing abilities of 1–2 year–old children. Criteria for an early cochlear implantation, M. Holm, S. Frischmuth, S. Vinter.

Chapter 22 Interactive developmental intonology: Analysis of hearing mother–deaf children conversations, S. Vinter, C. Bried, M. Holm.

Part III: Aphasia and Neurological Condition.

Chapter 23 Single or dual semantics? Brain lateralization and the semantic processing of words, Y. Joanette, P. Goulet, L. Gagnon, B. LeBlanc, A. Simard.

Chapter 24 Case assignment in agrammatis: Analysis of the spontaneous speech of Dutch and German agrammatic aphasics, E. Ruigendijk, R. Bastiaanse, R. van Zonneveld.

Chapter 25 Production and perception of speech prosody in left– and right–brain–damaged adults, D. Huot, J. Ryalls, G. LeDorze.

Chapter 26 An acoustic investigation of pitch accent contrasts in the speech of a Norwegian patient with a left hemisphere lesion (Broca′s Aphasia), I. Moen, K. Sundet.

Chapter 27 Assessment of auditory word comprehension in aphasia, W. Ziegler, A. Jochmann, A. Zierdt.

Chapter 28 Remediation of apraxia of speech using magnetometer–feedback therapy, W. Katz, S. Bharadwaj.

Chapter 29 Palilalia in progressive supranuclear palsy: Failure of the articulatory buffer and subcortical inhibitory systems, H. Garratt, K. Bryan, J. Maxim.

Chapter 30 Acoustic analysis of coarticulation in cerebellar dysarthria, I. Hertrich, H. Ackermann.

Part IV: Methods in Clinical Linguistics.

Chapter 31 What hte neurologist can contribute to diagnosis and therapy in speech pathology, W. Renier.

Chapter 32 Clinical computational copus linguistics: A case study, M. Perkins, R. Catizone, I. Peers, Y. Wilts.

Chapter 33 exIPA transcriptions of consonants and vowels spoken by dyspractic children: Agreement and validity, W. Vieregge, B. Maassen.

Chapter 34 Isochronicity in speech production and the perception of categorical timing relations, V. Boucher.

Chapter 35 Effects of stricture–force changes on the coordination of oral and flottal aperture motions in normal speech, V. Boucher.

Chapter 36 Articulation difficulties following maxillofacial surgery: A single case study, A. Main, S. Kelly, G. Manley.

Chapter 37 CLEFTNET Scotland: Applications of new technology to the investigation and treatment of speech disorders associated with cleft palate within a Scottish context, M. Nairn, W. Hardcast, F. Gibbon, R. Razzell, L. Crampin, L. Harvey, B. Reynolds.

Chapter 38 MoDiaS – A PC–based system for routine  acoustic analysis of neurogenic speech disorders, M. Merck, W. Ziegler.

Chapter 39 A comparison of computerized speech/voice anlaysis programs, S. Awan, T. Bressman, R. Sader, H. Horch.

Chapter 40 Measures of RMS nasalance using NasalView in patients undergoing secondary osteoplasty, S. Awan, T. Bressman, R. Sader, H. Horch.

Chapter 41 Does the syllable affliation of intervocalic consonantsd have an articulatory basis? Evidence from electromagnetic midsagittal artculography, N. Schiller, P. van Lieshout, A. Meyer, W. Levelt.

Chapter 42 Registration of lip and tongue movement with a new electromagnetic articulography instrument, H. Horn, Th. Scholl, H. Ackermann, I. Hertrich, R. Berndt, G.Goz.

Chapter 43 Variability of tongue–movement during speaking sequences in diagnosis of tongue–thrust, H. Horn, G. Goz, M. Bacher, J. Luther, D. Axman–Krcmar.

Chapter 44 Variability of tongue movement during normal swallowing and tongue–thrust, H. Horn, G. Goz, M. Bacher, J. Luther, D. Axmann0Krcmar.


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Ben Maassen
Paul Groenen
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