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|Item type||Current location||Call number||Status||Date due||Barcode||Item holds|
|Publicação de longa duração||Biblioteca Geral da Universidade do Minho||BGUM 616.89-008.434 - H||Checked out||2013-05-02||422007|
|Monografia||Biblioteca de Ciências da Educação||BCE 616.89-008.434 - H||Available||448733|
The Handbook of Child Language Disorders provides an in-depth, comprehensive, and state-of-the-art review of current research concerning the nature, assessment, and remediation of language disorders in children. The book includes chapters focusing on specific groups of childhood disorders (SLI, autism, genetic syndromes, dyslexia, hearing impairment); the linguistic, perceptual, genetic, neurobiological, and cognitive bases of these disorders; and the context of language disorders (bilingual, across dialects, and across languages). To examine the nature of deficits, their assessment and remediation across populations, chapters address the main components of language (morphology, syntax, semantics, and pragmatics) and related areas (processing, memory, attention, executive function such as reading and writing). Finally, even though there is extensive information regarding research and clinical methods in each chapter, there are individual chapters that focus directly on research methods.
This Handbook is a comprehensive reference source for clinicians and researchers and can be used as a textbook for undergraduate, masters, and doctoral students in speech-language pathology, developmental psychology, special education, disabilities studies, neuropsychology and in other fields interested in children's language disorders.
Richard G. Schwartz is a Presidential Professor in the Ph.D. Program in Speech and Hearing Sciences at the Graduate Center of the City University of New York. He has written numerous articles and book chapters concerning speech and language disorders in children. Dr. Schwartz has received numerous research grants from the National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders of the National Institutes of Health and has served as an editor of the Journal of Speech, Language and Hearing Science.