Review published In:
Studies in Language
Vol. 2:3 (1978) ► pp.417428
Brown, Jason
(1975) The problem of repetition: A study of “conduction” aphasia and the “isolation” syndrome. Cortex, 111, 37–52.Google Scholar
Buckingham, Hugh
(1976) The conduction theory and neologistic jargon. Quarterly Progress Report, 131, Communication Sciences Laboratory, University of Florida. To appear in Language and Speech.Google Scholar
Buckingham, Hugh and Andrew Kertesz
(1976) Neologistic jargon aphasia. The Netherlands: Zwets and Zeitlinger.Google Scholar
Caplan, David and John C. Marshall
(1975) Generative grammar and aphasic disorders: A theory of language representation in the human brain. Foundations of Language, 121, 583–96. (A review of Whitaker 1971b).Google Scholar
Dubois, Jean, et al.
(1973) Neurolinguistic study of conduction aphasia. In Goodglass and Blumstein (eds.) Psycholinguistics and aphasia. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press.Google Scholar
Fodor, Jerry A., T. G. Bever and M. F. Garrett
(1974) The psychology of language: An introduction to psycholinguistics and generative grammar. New York: McGraw-Hill Book Co.Google Scholar
Franz, S. I.
(1912) New phrenology. Science, 351, 321–28.Google Scholar
Geschwind, Norman
(1969) Anatomy and the higher functions of the brain. in R. S. Cohen and W. M. Wartofsky (eds.) Boston studies in the philosophy of science. (Vol. IV1). Dordrecht-Holland: D. Reidel.Google Scholar
Goldstein, Kurt
(1948) Language and language disturbances. New York: Grune and Stratton.Google Scholar
Hutchinson, L. G.
(1974) Grammar as theory. In David Cohen (ed.) Explaining linguistic phenomena. Washington, D. C.: Hemisphere Publishing Co.Google Scholar
Jackson, John Hughlings
(1931) Selected writings of John Hughlings Jackson. J. Taylor (ed.) London: Jodder and Stoughton. Vols. I and II1.Google Scholar
Katz, Jerrold J.
(1964) Mentalism in linguistics. Language, 401, 124–37. Reprinted in L. Jakobovits and M. Miron (eds.) Readings in the Psychology of language. Englewood Cliffs: Prentice-Hall, pp. 73–84.Google Scholar
Kertesz, Andrew and D. Frank Benson
(1970) Neologistic jargon: a clinicopathological study. Cortex, 61, 362–86.Google Scholar
Kinsbourne, Marcel
(1971) The minor cerebral hemisphere as a source of aphasic speech. Archives of Neurology, 251, 302–6.Google Scholar
(1972) Behavioral analysis of the repetition dificit in conduction aphasia. Neurology, 221, 1126–32.Google Scholar
Lecours, A. R. and F. Lhermitte
(1972) Recherches sur le language des aphasiques: 4. Analyse d’un corpus de neologisme; notion de paraphasie menemique. l’Encephale, 611, 295–315.Google Scholar
Lenneberg, Eric H.
(1967) Biological foundations of language. New York: John Wiley and Sons.Google Scholar
Luria, A. R.
(1972) Aphasia reconsidered. Cortex, 81, 34–40.Google Scholar
McFie, J.
(1961) Recent advances in phrenology. Lancet, 21, 360–63.Google Scholar
Moscovitch, Morris
(1976) On the representation of language in the right hemisphere of right-handed people. Brain and Language, 31, 47–71.Google Scholar
Sanides, Friedrich
(1975) Comparative neurology of the temporal lobe in primates including man with reference to speech. Brain and Language, 21, 398–419.Google Scholar
Schnitzer, Marc L.
(1972) Generative phonology -- evidence from aphasia. University Park, Pa.: Pennsylvania State University Press.Google Scholar
Seines, Ola A.
(1974) The corpus callosum: some anatomical and functional considerations with special reference to language. Brain and Language, 11, 111–39.Google Scholar
Strub, Richard L. and Howard Gardner
(1974) The repetition defect in conduction aphasia: mnestic or linguistic. Brain and Language, 11, 241–55.Google Scholar
Wada, Juhn, Robert Clark and Anne Hamm
(1975) Cerebral hemispheric asymmetry in humans. Archives of Neurology, 321, 239–46.Google Scholar
Warrington, E. K. and T. Shallice
(1969) The selective impairment of auditory verbal short-term memory. Brain, 921, 885–96.Google Scholar
Weigl, E. and M. Bierwisch
(1970) Neuropsychology and linguistics: topics of common research. Foundations of Language, 61, 1–18.Google Scholar
Whitaker, Harry A.
(1971a) Neurolinguistics. In W. O. Dingwall (ed.) A survey of linguistic science. College Park: Linguistics Program, University of Maryland.Google Scholar
(1971b) On the representation of language in the human brain. Edmonton, Canada: Linguistics Research, Inc.Google Scholar
(1974) Is the grammar in the brain? In David Cohen (ed.) Explaining linguistic phenomena. Washington, D. C.: Hemisphere Publishing Co.Google Scholar
Wilbur, R. B., S. P. Quigley and D. S. Montanelli
(1975) Conjoined structures in the language of deaf students. Journal of Speech and Hearing Research, 181, 319–35.Google Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 1 other publications

Buckingham, Hugh W.
1981. Aphasia and associated disorders: Taxonomy, localization, and recovery. Brain and Language 12:2  pp. 387 ff. DOI logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 14 april 2024. 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.