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aphasia

aphasia

aphasia Sentence Examples

  • Aphasia due to the local trouble and general decay then progressed rapidly together, and even then at 76, two more years were still to elapse before "he exchanged the sleep of idiocy for the sleep of death."

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  • The pathology of aphasia, as worked out by a combination of the experimental, the pathological and the anatomical lines of inquiry is a favourable example of what has been accomplished.

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  • The pathology of aphasia, as worked out by a combination of the experimental, the pathological and the anatomical lines of inquiry is a favourable example of what has been accomplished.

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  • The speech of children with receptive aphasia is both delayed and sparse, ungrammatical, and poorly articulated.

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  • It can also be sued to investigate language comprehension in adults with acquired aphasia.

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  • Often, people who originally have severe jargon aphasia recover into milder forms of fluent aphasia.

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  • Stroke lesions to the left hemisphere can cause aphasia for sign that is analogous to the aphasias of speech.

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  • The language disorder called aphasia usually affects both the understanding and production of spoken and written language.

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  • Women are more/less likely than men to suffer aphasia when the front part of the brain is damaged.

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  • Social exclusion of people with marked communication impairment following stroke aphasia is a communication impairment that commonly follows stroke.

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  • We present an experimental investigation of the spoken single word production of two patients with non-fluent progressive aphasia.

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  • We report a patient, FM, with progressive fluent aphasia due to selective atrophy of left temporal cortex.

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  • Semantic dementia: progressive fluent aphasia with temporal lobe atrophy.

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  • This course will take a fresh look at what living with severe aphasia means.

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  • In primary progressive aphasia, the disease starts in an area at the back of the frontal lobes and front of the temporal lobes.

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  • The people with aphasia are all members of the Royal Free aphasia support group.

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  • fluent aphasia due to selective atrophy of left temporal cortex.

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  • But, in spite of these materialistic tendencies, he followed Hume in reducing matter and everything knowable to phenomena of consciousness; and, supposing that nothing is knowable beyond phenomena, concluded that we can neither affirm nor deny that anything exists beyond, but ought to take up an attitude which the ancient sceptics called Aphasia, but he dubbed by the new name of Agnosticism.

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  • 'The view that this, with other mental processes, is a function of the brain, is remarkably corroborated by modern investigation of the disease of aphasia, where the power of thinking remains, but the power is lost of recalling the word corresponding to the thought, and this mental defect is found to accompany a diseased state of a particular locality of the brain (see Aphasia).

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  • The particulars of his case have been investigated by Dr Bucknill and Sir William Wilde, who have proved that he suffered from nothing that could be called mental derangement until the "labyrinthine vertigo" from which he had suffered all his life, and which he erroneously attributed to a surfeit of fruit, produced paralysis, "a symptom of which was the not uncommon one of aphasia, or the automatic utterance of words ungoverned by intention.

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  • Aphasia due to the local trouble and general decay then progressed rapidly together, and even then at 76, two more years were still to elapse before "he exchanged the sleep of idiocy for the sleep of death."

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  • Speech and language problems (aphasia) usually occur when a stroke affects the right side of the body.

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  • Most children with receptive aphasia gradually acquire a language of their own, understood only by those close to them.

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  • Children with expressive aphasia will not develop normal language skills without intervention and are at risk for language-based learning disabilities.

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  • Children with expressive aphasia fail to speak at the usual age although they have normal speech comprehension and articulation.

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  • But, in spite of these materialistic tendencies, he followed Hume in reducing matter and everything knowable to phenomena of consciousness; and, supposing that nothing is knowable beyond phenomena, concluded that we can neither affirm nor deny that anything exists beyond, but ought to take up an attitude which the ancient sceptics called Aphasia, but he dubbed by the new name of Agnosticism.

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  • The particulars of his case have been investigated by Dr Bucknill and Sir William Wilde, who have proved that he suffered from nothing that could be called mental derangement until the "labyrinthine vertigo" from which he had suffered all his life, and which he erroneously attributed to a surfeit of fruit, produced paralysis, "a symptom of which was the not uncommon one of aphasia, or the automatic utterance of words ungoverned by intention.

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