The Handbook of Clinical Linguistics / Edition 1

The Handbook of Clinical Linguistics / Edition 1

by Martin J. Ball
     
 

ISBN-10: 1405135220

ISBN-13: 9781405135221

Pub. Date: 02/08/2008

Publisher: Wiley

The Handbook of Clinical Linguistics brings together an international team of contributors to create an original, in-depth survey of the field for students and practitioners of speech-language pathology, linguistics, psychology, and education.

  • Explores the field of clinical linguistics: the application of the principles and

Overview

The Handbook of Clinical Linguistics brings together an international team of contributors to create an original, in-depth survey of the field for students and practitioners of speech-language pathology, linguistics, psychology, and education.

  • Explores the field of clinical linguistics: the application of the principles and methods of linguistics to the study of language disability in all its forms
  • Fills a gap in the existing literature, creating the first non-encyclopedic volume to explore this ever-expanding area of linguistic concern and research
  • Includes a range of pathologies, with each section exploring multilingual and cross-linguistics aspects of the field, as well as analytical methods and assessment
  • Describes how mainstream theories and descriptions of language have been influenced by clinical research

Product Details

ISBN-13:
9781405135221
Publisher:
Wiley
Publication date:
02/08/2008
Series:
Blackwell Handbooks in Linguistics Series, #30
Edition description:
New Edition
Pages:
712
Product dimensions:
7.20(w) x 10.10(h) x 1.80(d)

Table of Contents

1: Pragmatics, Discourse and Sociolinguistics:.

1. Discourse Analysis and Communication Impairment: Nicole Müller (University of Louisiana at Lafayette), Jacqueline Guendouzi (University of South Alabama) and Brent Wilson (University of Louisiana at Lafayette).

2. Conversational Implicature and Communication Impairment: Elisabeth Ahlsén (Göteborg University, Sweden).

3. Relevance Theory and Language Disorders: Eeva Leinonen and Nuala Ryder (University of Hertfordshire, UK).

4. Neuropragmatics: Brigitte Stemmer (University of Montreal).

5. Pragmatic Impairment as an Emergent Phenomenon: Michael R. Perkins (University of Sheffield, UK).

6. Conversation Analysis and Communication Disorders: Ray Wilkinson (University College London, UK).

7. Clinical Sociolinguistics: Jack S. Damico and Martin J. Ball (University of Louisiana at Lafayette).

8. Systemic Functional Linguistics and Communication Impairment: Alison Ferguson and Julie Thomson (University of Newcastle, NSW, Australia).

9. Cross-Linguistic and Multilingual Perspectives on Communicative Competence and Communication Impairment: Pragmatics, Discourse, and Sociolinguistics: Zhu Hua and Li Wei (Birkbeck College, University of London, UK).

2: Syntax and Semantics:.

10. Chomskyan Syntactic Theory and Language Disorder: Harald Clahsen (University of Essex, UK).

11. Formulaic Sequences and Language Disorder: Alison Wray (Cardiff University, UK).

12. Syntactic Processing in Developmental and Acquired Language Disorders: Theodoros Marinis (University of Reading, UK).

13. Morphology and Language Disorder: Martina Penke (University of Ghent, Belgium).

14. Normal and Pathological Semantic Processing of Words: Karima Kahlaoui and Yves Joanette (University of Montreal, Canada).

15. Neural Correlates of Normal and Pathological Language Processing: Stefan Frisch (University of Leipzig), Sonja A. Kotz (Max-Planck Institute, Leipzig), and Angela D. Friederici (Max-Planck Institute, Leipzig).

16. Bilingualism and Language Impairment: Jan de Jong (University of Amsterdam, Netherlands).

17. Cross-Linguistic Perspectives on the Syntax and Semantics of Language Disorder: Martha Crago (University of Montreal), Johanne Paradis (University of Alberta, Canada), and Lise Menn (University of Colorado, Boulder).

18. Interfaces between Cognition, Semantics, and Syntax: Shula Chiat (City University London, UK) and Maria Black (University College London, UK).

3: Phonetics and Phonology:.

19. Instrumental Analysis of Articulation in Speech Impairment: Fiona E. Gibbon (Queen Margaret University, Edinburgh, UK).

20. Instrumental Analysis of Resonance in Speech Impairment: Tara L. Whitehill (University of Hong Kong) and Alice S.-Y. Lee (University College, Cork, Ireland).

21. Instrumental Analysis of Phonation: Shaheen N. Awan (Bloomsburg University of Pennsylvania).

22. Acoustic Analysis of Speech: Ray D. Kent and Yunjung Kim (University of Wisconsin-Madison).

23. Clinical Phonetic Transcription: Barry Heselwood (University of Leeds, UK) and Sara Howard (University of Sheffield, UK).

24. Comparisons in Perception between Speech and Nonspeech Signals: Tessa Bent and David B. Pisoni (Indiana University).

25. Phonological Analysis, Phonological Processes: Adele W. Miccio and Shelley E. Scarpino (Pennsylvania State University).

26. Constraint-Based Nonlinear Phonological Theories: Application and Implications: Barbara M. H. Bernhardt and Joseph P. Stemberger (University of British Columbia, Canada).

27. Optimality Theory: A Clinical Perspective: Daniel A. Dinnsen and Judith A. Gierut (Indiana University).

28. Government Phonology and Speech Impairment: Martin J. Ball (University of Louisiana at Lafayette).

29. Articulatory Phonology and Speech Impairment: Pascal van Lieshout (University of Toronto, Canada) and Louis M. Goldstein (Yale University).

30. A Cognitive Approach to Clinical Phonology: Anna Vogel Sosa (University of Washington) and Joan L. Bybee (University of New Mexico).

31. Neurophonetics: Wolfram Ziegler (University of Munich, Germany).

32. Coarticulation and Speech Impairment: Bill Hardcastle (Queen Margaret University, Edinburgh, UK) and Kris Tjaden (University of Buffalo).

33. Vowel Development and Disorders: Carol Stoel-Gammon (University of Washington) and Karen Pollock (University of Alberta, Canada).

34. Prosodic Impairments: Bill Wells and Sandra P. Whiteside (University of Sheffield, UK).

35. Speech Intelligibility: Gary Weismer (University of Wisconsin-Madison).

36. Connected Speech: Sara Howard (University of Sheffield, UK), Bill Wells (University of Sheffield, UK), and John Local (University of York, UK).

37. Sociophonetics and Clinical Linguistics: Gerard Docherty and Ghada Khattab (University of Newcastle, UK).

38. Cross-Linguistic Phonological Acquisition: David Ingram (Arizona State University).

Author Index.

Subject Index

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