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Clinical Linguistics involves the application of linguistic theories and procedures to the study, characterization, and treatment of communicative disorders. Although linguists have long applied their science to a variety of language problems, Clinical Linguistics did not emerge as an autonomous discipline until the publication of Crystal's influential Clinical Linguistics in 1981. Despite its youth, this specialist area has quickly evolved into a highly productive field of inquiry. From its inception, Clinical Linguistics has had a strong international presence. The field is interdisciplinary, with relevance to theoretical and applied linguistics, speech and language therapy, psychology, and education. The Clinical Linguistics literature has been especially eclectic, appearing in diverse scientific and professional publications. Many of these sources have limited circulation, a fact that challenges individuals and research libraries to maintain a comprehensive collection. The primary aim of this new four-volume Routledge collection is to assemble a representative library of the seminal and the best cutting-edge Clinical Linguistics scholarship. Classic works, as well as state-of-the-art data-based and philosophical articles, are included. Volume I is focused on the foundations of Clinical Linguistics, particularly its conceptual, historic, and theoretical bases; Volume II examines clinical phonetics and speech measurement, and the phonological analysis of disordered speech. Volume III, meanwhile, concentrates on Clinical Linguistics and language disorders. The final volume in the collection is organized around the educational and medical application of Clinical Linguistics, as well as emerging issues and controversies.
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University of Louisiana at Lafayette, USA
PROVISIONAL CONTENTS Volume I Part 1: Defining the Domain of Clinical Linguistics 1. David Crystal, 'The Scope of Clinical Linguistics', Clinical Linguistics (Springer-Verlag, 1981), pp. 1-22. 2. Raymond D. Kent, 'Developments in the Theoretical Understanding of Speech and its Disorders', in M. J. Ball and M. Duckworth (eds.), Advances in Clinical Phonetics (John Benjamins, 1996), pp. 1-26. 3. Paul Fletcher, 'Grammar and Language Impairment: Clinical Linguistics as Applied Linguistics', in D. Graddol and J. Swann (eds.), Evaluating Language: British Studies in Applied Linguistics 8 (Multilingual Matters, 1994), pp. 1-14. 4. Carol A. Prutting, 'Pragmatics as Social Competence', Journal of Speech and Hearing Disorders, 1982, 47, 123-34. 5. Martin J. Ball, 'Is a Clinical Sociolinguistics Possible?', Clinical Linguistics and Phonetics, 1992, 6, 155-60. 6. Nicole Muller 'Multilingual Communication Disorders: Exempla et Desiderata', Journal of Multilingual Communication Disorders, 2003, 1, 1-12. Part 2: Historical Bases of Clinical Linguistics 7. Alexander Melville Bell, 'Visible Speech', Visible Speech: The Science of Universal Alphabetics (Simpkin, Marshall & Co., 1867), pp. 11-21, 35-8. 8. Edward Sapir, 'Abnormal Types of Speech in Nootka' (excerpt), Geological Survey of Canada, Memoir 62, Anthropological Series No. 5 (Ottawa: Government Printing Bureau, 1915). 9. Roman Jakobson, 'Foundation of the Structural Laws', Child Language, Aphasia and Language Universals (Mouton, 1941), pp. 67-91. 10. Roman Jakobson, 'Aphasia as a Linguistic Topic', Studies on Child Language and Aphasia (Mouton, 1955), pp. 37-48. 11. Hide Helen Shohara and Clara Hanson, 'Palatography as an Aid to the Improvement of Articulatory Movements', Journal of Speech Disorders, 1941, 6, 115-24. 12. William Haas, 'Phonological Analysis of a Case of Dyslalia', Journal of Speech and Hearing Disorders, 1963, 28, 239-46. Part 3: The Role of Linguistic Theory 13. David Crystal, 'Towards a "Bucket" Theory of Language Disability: Taking Account of Interaction Between Linguistic Levels', Clinical Linguistics and Phonetics, 1987, 1, 7-22. 14. Harald Clahsen, 'Learnability Theory and the Acquisition of Grammar', Child Language and Developmental Dysphasia (John Benjamins, 1991), pp. 223-34. 15. Yosef Grodzinsky, 'Unifying the Various Language-related Sciences: Aphasic Syndromes and Grammatical Theory', in M. J. Ball (ed.), Theoretical Linguistics and Disordered Language (Croom Helm, 1988), pp. 20-30. 16. Lewis P. Shapiro and Cynthia K. Thompson, 'The Use of Linguistic Theory as a Framework for Treatment Studies in Aphasia', Clinical Aphasiology, 1994, 22, 291-305. 17. Michael R. Perkins, 'The Scope of Pragmatic Disability: A Cognitive Approach', in N. Muller (ed.), Pragmatics in Speech and Language Pathology (John Benjamins, 2000), pp. 7-28. 18. Patricia Jane Donegan and David Stampe, 'The Study of Natural Phonology', in D. A. Dinnsen (ed.), Current Approaches to Phonological Theory (Indiana University Press, 1979), pp. 126-73. 19. Daniel A. Dinnsen, 'Methods and Empirical Issues in Analyzing Functional Misarticulation', in M. Elbert, D. A. Dinnsen, and G. Weismer (eds.), Phonological Theory and the Misarticulating Child (ASHA Monograph 22) (ASHA, 1984), pp. 5-17. 20. Barbara Bernhardt and John Gilbert, 'Applying Linguistic Theory to Speech-language Pathology: The Case for Nonlinear Phonology', Clinical Linguistics and Phonetics, 1992, 6, 123-45. 21. Yishai Tobin, 'Phonology as Human Behavior: Theoretical Implications and Cognitive and Clinical Applications', in E. Fava (ed.), Clinical Linguistics: Theory and Applications in Speech Pathology and Therapy (John Benjamins, 2002), pp. 3-22. 22. Judith A. Gierut and Michele L. Morrisette, 'The Clinical Significance of Optimality Theory for Phonological Disorders', Topics in Language Disorders, 2005, 25, 266-80. Volume II Part 4: Clinical Phonetics 23. Martin D