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Items: 1 to 20 of 95

1.

Neural substrate responsible for crossed aphasia.

Kim WJ, Yang EJ, Paik NJ.

J Korean Med Sci. 2013 Oct;28(10):1529-33. doi: 10.3346/jkms.2013.28.10.1529.

2.

Lesion localization of global aphasia without hemiparesis by overlapping of the brain magnetic resonance images.

Kim WJ, Paik NJ.

Neural Regen Res. 2014 Dec 1;9(23):2081-6. doi: 10.4103/1673-5374.147935.

3.

Acute aphasia after right hemisphere stroke.

Dewarrat GM, Annoni JM, Fornari E, Carota A, Bogousslavsky J, Maeder P.

J Neurol. 2009 Sep;256(9):1461-7. doi: 10.1007/s00415-009-5137-z.

PMID:
19363625
4.

Transient crossed aphasia evidenced by functional brain imagery.

Khateb A, Martory MD, Annoni JM, Lazeyras F, de Tribolet N, Pegna AJ, Mayer E, Michel CM, Seghier ML.

Neuroreport. 2004 Apr 9;15(5):785-90.

PMID:
15073515
5.

A case of "crossed aphasia" in which the integrity of the left hemisphere is assessed by MRI.

Faglia L, Vignolo LA.

Ital J Neurol Sci. 1990 Feb;11(1):51-5.

PMID:
2332326
6.

Speech fluency in crossed aphasia.

Henderson VW.

Brain. 1983 Dec;106 ( Pt 4):837-57.

PMID:
6652465
7.

Capturing multidimensionality in stroke aphasia: mapping principal behavioural components to neural structures.

Butler RA, Lambon Ralph MA, Woollams AM.

Brain. 2014 Dec;137(Pt 12):3248-66. doi: 10.1093/brain/awu286.

8.

Anatomical predictors of aphasia recovery: a tractography study of bilateral perisylvian language networks.

Forkel SJ, Thiebaut de Schotten M, Dell'Acqua F, Kalra L, Murphy DG, Williams SC, Catani M.

Brain. 2014 Jul;137(Pt 7):2027-39. doi: 10.1093/brain/awu113.

PMID:
24951631
9.

Neuroanatomic correlation of the post-stroke aphasias studied with imaging.

Yang ZH, Zhao XQ, Wang CX, Chen HY, Zhang YM.

Neurol Res. 2008 May;30(4):356-60. doi: 10.1179/174313208X300332.

PMID:
18544251
10.

FMRI findings in an aphasic patient with reversed cerebral dominance for language.

Vandervliet EJ, Verhoeven J, Engelborghs S, De Deyn PP, Parizel PM, Mariƫn P.

Acta Neurol Belg. 2008 Dec;108(4):161-6.

PMID:
19239047
11.

[Crossed aphasia: considerations on a clinical case].

Colombo A, Guerzoni MC, Miscio G, Panzetti P.

Riv Patol Nerv Ment. 1984 Mar-Apr;105(2):67-73. Italian.

PMID:
6571444
12.

Functional re-recruitment of dysfunctional brain areas predicts language recovery in chronic aphasia.

Meinzer M, Flaisch T, Breitenstein C, Wienbruch C, Elbert T, Rockstroh B.

Neuroimage. 2008 Feb 15;39(4):2038-46.

PMID:
18096407
13.

Effect of repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation in a patient with chronic crossed aphasia: fMRI study.

Jung TD, Kim JY, Lee YS, Kim DH, Lee JJ, Seo JH, Lee HJ, Chang Y.

J Rehabil Med. 2010 Nov;42(10):973-8. doi: 10.2340/16501977-0637.

15.
16.

Crossed aphasia: an analysis of the symptoms, their frequency, and a comparison with left-hemisphere aphasia symptomatology.

Coppens P, Hungerford S, Yamaguchi S, Yamadori A.

Brain Lang. 2002 Dec;83(3):425-63. Review.

PMID:
12468397
17.

Impairment of speech production predicted by lesion load of the left arcuate fasciculus.

Marchina S, Zhu LL, Norton A, Zipse L, Wan CY, Schlaug G.

Stroke. 2011 Aug;42(8):2251-6. doi: 10.1161/STROKEAHA.110.606103.

18.

Crossed aphasia. Functional brain imaging with PET or SPECT.

Bakar M, Kirshner HS, Wertz RT.

Arch Neurol. 1996 Oct;53(10):1026-32. Review.

PMID:
8859065
19.

Neuroanatomical correlates of the post-stroke aphasias studied with cerebral blood flow SPECT scanning.

Jodzio K, Gasecki D, Drumm DA, Lass P, Nyka W.

Med Sci Monit. 2003 Mar;9(3):MT32-41.

PMID:
12640350
20.

Lesion characteristics related to treatment improvement in object and action naming for patients with chronic aphasia.

Parkinson BR, Raymer A, Chang YL, Fitzgerald DB, Crosson B.

Brain Lang. 2009 Aug;110(2):61-70. doi: 10.1016/j.bandl.2009.05.005.

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