The insula (Island of Reil) and its role in auditory processing Literature review

@article{Bamiou2003TheI,
  title={The insula (Island of Reil) and its role in auditory processing Literature review},
  author={Doris-Eva Bamiou and Frank E. Musiek and Linda Luxon},
  journal={Brain Research Reviews},
  year={2003},
  volume={42},
  pages={143-154}
}
The insular cortex is a complex structure which contains areas that subserve visceral sensory, motor, vestibular, and somatosensory functions. The role of the insular cortex in auditory processing was poorly understood until recently. However, recent case studies indicate that bilateral damage to the insulae may result in total auditory agnosia. Functional imaging studies demonstrate that the insulae participate in several key auditory processes, such as allocating auditory attention and tuning… Expand
Functional organization of the human anterior insular cortex
TLDR
Insight is provided into the organization of human AIC and a methodological approach that may be further used to refine the emerging functional map of the insular cortex is provided. Expand
Auditory, somatosensory, and multisensory insular cortex in the rat.
TLDR
It is proposed that integration of auditory and somatotopically organized somatosensory modalities reported here may play a role in auditory fear conditioning. Expand
The Roles of Subdivisions of Human Insula in Emotion Perception and Auditory Processing
TLDR
The posterior and the anterior subdivisions of the human insula showed distinct response properties to auditory emotional stimuli and a transformation from sensory to affective representations in auditory modality along the posterior-to-anterior axis in the humaninsula is suggested. Expand
The role of the insula in speech and language processing
TLDR
Meta-analyses of 42 fMRI studies with healthy adults were performed, and results suggest distinct regions of the mid-insula play different roles in speech and language processing. Expand
Spatiotemporal dynamics of auditory information processing in the insular cortex: an intracranial EEG study using an oddball paradigm
TLDR
Results suggest that the aI is involved in voluntary attentional processing of task-relevant information, whereas the pI is involvement in automatic auditory processing. Expand
[Insula, a "mysterious" island in our brain -- minireview].
TLDR
In conclusion, insula may serve as primary (unimodal) cortical area for olfactory, taste and viscerosensory information, and acts as a multimodal cortical association area in the emotional, cognitive, limbic and autonomic systems in the brain. Expand
The insular auditory field receives input from the lemniscal subdivision of the auditory thalamus in mice
TLDR
Results indicate that the IAF receives thalamic input from the MGv in a topographic manner, and that theMGv–IAF projection is parallel to the MGV–AAF and MGv–AI projections. Expand
The Insula
TLDR
The insula, a “cortical hub” buried within the lateral sulcus, is involved in a number of processes including goal-directed cognition, conscious awareness, autonomic regulation, interoception, and somatosensation and may serve as a model to study new potential clinical perspectives for migraine treatment. Expand
The activity in the anterior insulae is modulated by perceptual decision-making difficulty
TLDR
The hypothesis that the anterior insulae are involved in sensory-guided, goal-directed behaviors and their activities can predict perceptual load and task difficulty is supported. Expand
Contribution of the anterior insula to temporal auditory processing deficits in developmental dyslexia
TLDR
It is suggested that the anterior insula represents an important neural correlate of deficient temporal processing of speech and nonspeech sounds in dyslexia and that these operations of intrasylvian cortex also extend to the linguistic domain. Expand
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References

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TLDR
Bilateral activation (with recruitment of areas homologous to those known to be responsible for normal function), the engagement of peri-infarct regions, and the involvement of a more widespread neocortical network are mechanisms of functional reorganization after injury that may enable recovery from, or compensation for, cognitive deficits. Expand
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Higher auditory function in a patient was investigated following a right hemisphere infarction between the middle and posterior cerebral artery territories involving the insula. The patientExpand
Circuitry and functional aspects of the insular lobe in primates including humans
TLDR
The progress made in understanding the insula in the decade following an earlier review is examined and confirmation has been given to theinsula as a visceral sensory area, visceral motor area, motor association area, vestibular area, and language area. Expand
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TLDR
It is concluded that bilateral insular damage was crucial to both expressive and receptive components of the syndrome. Expand
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TLDR
These results are consistent with the use of the ‘articulatory loop' during both inner speech and auditory verbal imagery, and the greater engagement of verbal self-monitoring during auditoryverbal imagery. Expand
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TLDR
The broad concept of the insula has been outlined and it is demonstrated that the insular lobe has connections with portions of the frontal, parietal, and temporal lobes as well as of the cingulate gyrus. Expand
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TLDR
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TLDR
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TLDR
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TLDR
The efficacy of using an analytic approach informed by electrophysiology to identify multisensory integration sites in humans is demonstrated and the particular network of brain areas implicated in these crossmodal integrative processes are suggested to be dependent on the nature of the correspondence between the different sensory inputs. Expand
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