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Items: 1 to 20 of 141

1.

Lexical-semantic processing in the semantic priming paradigm in aphasic patients.

Salles JF, Holderbaum CS, Parente MA, Mansur LL, Ansaldo AI.

Arq Neuropsiquiatr. 2012 Sep;70(9):718-26. Review.

3.

Speed of lexical activation in nonfluent Broca's aphasia and fluent Wernicke's aphasia.

Prather PA, Zurif E, Love T, Brownell H.

Brain Lang. 1997 Oct 1;59(3):391-411.

PMID:
9299070
4.

On the nature of naming difficulties in aphasia.

Laine M, Kujala P, Niemi J, Uusipaikka E.

Cortex. 1992 Dec;28(4):537-54.

PMID:
1282448
5.
6.

Lexical-semantic activation in Broca's and Wernicke's aphasia: evidence from eye movements.

Yee E, Blumstein SE, Sedivy JC.

J Cogn Neurosci. 2008 Apr;20(4):592-612.

7.

The trouble with nouns and verbs in Greek fluent aphasia.

Kambanaros M.

J Commun Disord. 2008 Jan-Feb;41(1):1-19. Epub 2007 Feb 16.

PMID:
17408685
8.
9.

Contiguity versus similarity paraphasic substitutions in Broca's and in Wernicke's aphasia.

Gainotti G, Miceli G, Caltagirone C.

J Commun Disord. 1981 Jan;14(1):1-9.

PMID:
7217347
10.

Evidence for automatic sentence priming in the fusiform semantic area: convergent ERP and fMRI findings.

Dien J, O'Hare AJ.

Brain Res. 2008 Dec 3;1243:134-45. doi: 10.1016/j.brainres.2008.09.045. Epub 2008 Sep 24.

PMID:
18840418
11.

Anterior temporal involvement in semantic word retrieval: voxel-based lesion-symptom mapping evidence from aphasia.

Schwartz MF, Kimberg DY, Walker GM, Faseyitan O, Brecher A, Dell GS, Coslett HB.

Brain. 2009 Dec;132(Pt 12):3411-27. doi: 10.1093/brain/awp284. Epub .

12.

Consequences of an inhibition deficit for word production and comprehension: evidence from the semantic blocking paradigm.

Biegler KA, Crowther JE, Martin RC.

Cogn Neuropsychol. 2008 Jun;25(4):493-527. doi: 10.1080/02643290701862316.

PMID:
19086200
13.

Masked priming effects in aphasia: evidence of altered automatic spreading activation.

Silkes JP, Rogers MA.

J Speech Lang Hear Res. 2012 Dec;55(6):1613-25. doi: 10.1044/1092-4388(2012/10-0260). Epub 2012 Mar 12.

14.

Slow event-related brain activity of aphasic patients and controls in word comprehension and rhyming tasks.

Dobel C, Cohen R, Berg P, Nagl W, Zobel E, Köbbel P, Schönle PW, Rockstroh B.

Psychophysiology. 2002 Nov;39(6):747-58.

PMID:
12462503
15.
16.

Category specific dissociations in naming and recognition by aphasic patients.

Goodglass H, Wingfield A, Hyde MR, Theurkauf JC.

Cortex. 1986 Mar;22(1):87-102.

PMID:
2423298
17.

The relationships between conceptual and semantic-lexical disorders in aphasia.

Gainotti G, Miceli G, Caltagirone C.

Int J Neurosci. 1979;10(1):45-50.

PMID:
536117
18.

Interaction between phonological and semantic factors in auditory comprehension.

Baker E, Blumstein SE, Goodglass H.

Neuropsychologia. 1981;19(1):1-15. No abstract available.

PMID:
7231654
19.
20.

Wernicke's aphasia reflects a combination of acoustic-phonological and semantic control deficits: a case-series comparison of Wernicke's aphasia, semantic dementia and semantic aphasia.

Robson H, Sage K, Ralph MA.

Neuropsychologia. 2012 Jan;50(2):266-75. doi: 10.1016/j.neuropsychologia.2011.11.021. Epub 2011 Dec 8.

PMID:
22178742
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