Connected speech production in three variants of primary progressive aphasia.

@article{Wilson2010ConnectedSP,
  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},
  year={2010},
  volume={133 Pt 7},
  pages={2069-88}
}
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
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