The Linguistic Cerebellum
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The Linguistic Cerebellum

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Description

The Linguistic Cerebellum provides a comprehensive analysis of this unique part of the brain that has the most number of neurons, each operating in distinct networks to perform diverse functions.

This book outlines how those distinct networks operate in relation to non-motor language skills. Coverage includes cerebellar anatomy and function in relation to speech perception, speech planning, verbal fluency, grammar processing, and reading and writing, along with a discussion of language disorders.
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Product details

  • Hardback | 444 pages
  • 152 x 229 x 25.4mm | 840g
  • Academic Press Inc
  • San Diego, United States
  • English
  • 0128016086
  • 9780128016084
  • 93,904

Table of contents

Chapter 1: The Phonetic Cerebellum: Cerebellar Involvement in Speech Sound Production Wolfram Ziegler

Chapter 2: The Role of the Cerebellum in Speech Perception and Language Comprehension Ingo Hertrich, Klaus Mathiak, and Hermann Ackermann

Chapter 3: The Cerebellum and Verbal Working Memory Cherie L. Marvel and John E. Desmond

Chapter 4: Cerebellum and Verbal Fluency (Phonological and Semantic) Marco Molinari and Maria Leggio

Chapter 5: Cerebellum and Grammar Processing Michael Adamszek and Kenneth C. Kirkby

Chapter 6: Cerebellar-Induced Aphasia and Related Language Disorders Kim Van Dun and Peter Marien

Chapter 7: Analysis of Speech and Language Impairments in Cerebellar Disorders Florian Bodranghien

Chapter 8: Cerebellum and Writing Kim Van Dun, Dorien Vandenborre, and Peter Marien

Chapter 9: The role of the Cerebellum in Developmental Dyslexia Catherine J. Stoodley

Chapter 10: Conceptualizing Developmental Language Disorders: A Theoretical Framework Including the Role of the Cerebellum in Language-Related Functioning Leonard F. Koziol, Lauren A. Barker, and Laura Jansons

Chapter 11: Posterior Fossa Syndrome (PFS) and Cerebellar Mutism Thora Gudrunardottir, Hyo-Jung De Smet, Lisa Bartha-Doering, Kim van Dun, Jo Verhoeven, Philippe Paquier, and Peter Marien

Chapter 12: Functional Linguistic Topography of the Cerebellum Catherine Stoodley and Jeremy D Schmahmann

Chapter 13: Deep Cerebellar Nuclei (DCN) and Language Christophe Habas, Kim van Dun, Mario Manto, and Peter Marien

Chapter 14: The Use of Transcranial Magnetic Brain Stimulation to Study Cerebellar Language Function Alan A Beaton, Louise Allen-Walker, and R. Martyn Bracewell

Chapter 15: Experimental Use of Transcranial Direct Current Stimulation (tDCS) in Relation to the Cerebellum and Language Georgios P. D. Argyropoulos
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Review quote

"...a highly valuable guide for professionals of diverse disciplines such as neurologists and neuropsychologists, cognitive scientists, speech and language pathologists and neurolinguists, which will undoubtfully contribute to stimulate and orient future research." --Aphasiology

"...the book constitutes an exhaustive review of the current state of affairs in non-motoric (and motoric) linguistic aspects of cerebellar research. With a major emphasis on the latest developments in speech and language, developmental and acquired disorders and evolutionary and neuroimaging research, it magnificently intersperses historical findings tracing back to 1831...with the most recent and controversial aspects in the field. This makes The Linguistic Cerebellum a highly valuable guide for professionals of diverse disciplines such as neurologists and neuropsychologists, cognitive scientists, speech and language pathologists and eurolinguists... to stimulate and orient future research." --Silvia Martinez-Ferreiro, Aphasiology, 2016
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About Peter Marien

Dr. Mario Manto is a Neurologist at the Universite Libre de Bruxelles (Belgium) with more than 20 years of experience in clinical neurology, particularly cerebellar ataxia. He is a Professor of Neuroanatomy at the University of Mons (Belgium) and Researcher at the FNRS (Belgium). He has been appointed Head of the Department of Neurology of the Centre Hospitalier Universitaire (CHU) de Charleroi (Belgium). The focus of his career for more than 20 years has been the study of cerebellar disorders, from a clinical and basic science point of view. He published more than 160 peer reviewed scientific articles and 15 book chapters on cerebellar topics and he is the editor of 6 books on cerebellar disorders. He is the Founding Editor and Editor in chief of two scientific journals: The Cerebellum and Cerebellum & Ataxias. He is Deputy Editor of the Journal of Neuroengineering and Rehabilitation and a Member of Faculty 1000. He has received many grants from several foundations including the NIH, European Commission, and the Fonds National de la Recherche Scientifique of Belgium.
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