Connected speech production in three variants of primary progressive aphasia.

  title={Connected speech production in three variants of primary progressive aphasia.},
  author={Stephen M. Wilson and Maya L. Henry and Max Besbris and Jennifer M. Ogar and Nina F. Dronkers and William Jarrold and Bruce L. Miller and Maria Luisa Gorno-Tempini},
  journal={Brain : a journal of neurology},
  volume={133 Pt 7},
Primary progressive aphasia is a clinical syndrome defined by progressive deficits isolated to speech and/or language, and can be classified into non-fluent, semantic and logopenic variants based on motor speech, linguistic and cognitive features. The connected speech of patients with primary progressive aphasia has often been dichotomized simply as 'fluent' or 'non-fluent', however fluency is a multidimensional construct that encompasses features such as speech rate, phrase length… CONTINUE READING
Highly Influential
This paper has highly influenced 16 other papers. REVIEW HIGHLY INFLUENTIAL CITATIONS


Publications citing this paper.
Showing 1-10 of 114 extracted citations


Publications referenced by this paper.
Showing 1-10 of 67 references

Sweet nothings: narrative speech in semantic dementia. In: Andrews S, editor. From inkmarks to ideas: current issues in lexical processing

  • K Patterson, MC MacDonald
  • Hove: Psychology
  • 2006
Highly Influential
6 Excerpts

Apraxia of speech in adults: the disorder and its management

  • RT Wertz, LL LaPointe, JC. Rosenbek
  • 1984
Highly Influential
5 Excerpts

Western Aphasia Battery

  • A. Kertesz
  • New York: Grune and Stratton;
  • 1982
Highly Influential
7 Excerpts

Quantitative production analysis: a training manual for the analysis of aphasic sentence production

  • RS Berndt, S Wayland, E Rochon, EM Saffran, M. Schwartz
  • 2000
Highly Influential
9 Excerpts

Similar Papers

Loading similar papers…