The history of written language disorders: Reexamining Pitres’ case (1884) of pure agraphia

@article{Lorch2003TheHO,
  title={The history of written language disorders: Reexamining Pitres’ case (1884) of pure agraphia},
  author={Marjorie Perlman Lorch and Isabelle Barri{\`e}re},
  journal={Brain and Language},
  year={2003},
  volume={85},
  pages={271-279}
}
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Jean-Martin Charcot (1825-1893) was a well-known French neurologist. Although he is widely recognized for his discovery of several neurological disorders and his research about aphasia, Charcot's
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Pure apraxic agraphia with abnormal writing stroke sequences: report of a Japanese patient with a left superior parietal haemorrhage
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The findings of this case indicate that the final stage of the execution of writing according to acquired sequential memory shown as a stroke sequence can be selectively disturbed, and should be considered to be distinct from the ability of character imagery and the knowledge of the writing stroke sequence itself.
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Laterality and rehabilitation: differences in left and right hand productions in aphasic agraphic hemiplegics
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