Studies in Aphasia: Background and Theoretical Formulations Research Article
Research Article  |   November 01, 1960
Studies in Aphasia: Background and Theoretical Formulations
 
Author Notes
  • This article was adapted from a paper read by its senior author at the 11th Congress of the International Association of Logopedics and Phoniatrics, August, 1959, in London, England.
    This article was adapted from a paper read by its senior author at the 11th Congress of the International Association of Logopedics and Phoniatrics, August, 1959, in London, England.×
    The present communication is a product of the collaboration between the Speech and Language Clinic of The University of Chicago and the Psychometric Laboratory of the University of North Carolina. The research reported was partially supported by grants from the Department of Health, Education, and Welfare through (1) The National Institutes of Health, Neurological Diseases and Blindness Council (Grant B-710), (2) National Institutes of Mental Health (Grants M-1876 and M-1849) and (3) the Office of Vocational Rehabilitation (Grant SP 168A).
    The present communication is a product of the collaboration between the Speech and Language Clinic of The University of Chicago and the Psychometric Laboratory of the University of North Carolina. The research reported was partially supported by grants from the Department of Health, Education, and Welfare through (1) The National Institutes of Health, Neurological Diseases and Blindness Council (Grant B-710), (2) National Institutes of Mental Health (Grants M-1876 and M-1849) and (3) the Office of Vocational Rehabilitation (Grant SP 168A).×
  • Joseph M. Wepman (Ph.D., The University of Chicago, 1948) is Associate Professor of Psychology and Surgery and Director of the Speech and Language Clinic of The University of Chicago; Lyle V. Jones (Ph.D., Stanford University, 1950) is Professor in Psychology and Director of the Psychometric Laboratory of the University of North Carolina; R. Darrell Bock (Ph.D., The University of Chicago, 1952) is Assistant Professor in Psychology and the Psychometric Laboratory of the University of North Carolina; and Doris Van Pelt (B.A., Roosevelt University, 1953) is Research Assistant in Psychology, The University of Chicago.
    Joseph M. Wepman (Ph.D., The University of Chicago, 1948) is Associate Professor of Psychology and Surgery and Director of the Speech and Language Clinic of The University of Chicago; Lyle V. Jones (Ph.D., Stanford University, 1950) is Professor in Psychology and Director of the Psychometric Laboratory of the University of North Carolina; R. Darrell Bock (Ph.D., The University of Chicago, 1952) is Assistant Professor in Psychology and the Psychometric Laboratory of the University of North Carolina; and Doris Van Pelt (B.A., Roosevelt University, 1953) is Research Assistant in Psychology, The University of Chicago.×
Article Information
Research Articles
Research Article   |   November 01, 1960
Studies in Aphasia: Background and Theoretical Formulations
Journal of Speech and Hearing Disorders, November 1960, Vol. 25, 323-332. doi:10.1044/jshd.2504.323
 
Journal of Speech and Hearing Disorders, November 1960, Vol. 25, 323-332. doi:10.1044/jshd.2504.323
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