Share This Author
A novel frontal pathway underlies verbal fluency in primary progressive aphasia.
Findings indicate that degeneration of the frontal aslant tract underlies verbal fluency deficits in primary progressive aphasia and further confirm the role of the uncinate fasciculus in semantic processing.
Unaccusative verb production in agrammatic aphasia: the argument structure complexity hypothesis
- C. Thompson
- Linguistics, PsychologyJournal of Neurolinguistics
- 1 March 2003
Patterns of Comprehension and Production of Nouns and Verbs in Agrammatism: Implications for Lexical Organization
The pattern of selective impairment in lexical access/retrieval supports the hypothesis that one dimension of normal lexical organization is by form class and suggests that no necessary relationship exists between production difficulties and comprehension of nouns/verbs in agrammatism.
Functional Assessment of Communication Skills for Adult
Verb deficits in Alzheimer’s disease and agrammatism: Implications for lexical organization
Real-time comprehension of wh- movement in aphasia: Evidence from eyetracking while listening
Time reference in agrammatic aphasia: A cross-linguistic study
Single subject controlled experiments in aphasia: the science and the state of the science.
- C. Thompson
- Psychology, EngineeringJournal of communication disorders
- 1 July 2006
Quantitative template for subtyping primary progressive aphasia.
- M. Mesulam, C. Wieneke, E. Rogalski, D. Cobia, C. Thompson, S. Weintraub
- MedicineArchives of neurology
- 1 December 2009
The feasibility of using a simple algorithm for clinicoanatomical classification in PPA is demonstrated using a 2-dimensional template that reflects performance on tests of syntax and lexical semantics and whether this subtyping can improve clinical prediction of the underlying neuropathologic condition is investigated.