Neurological Disorders Involving Speech and Language

Selected Resources: 

Chee, M., Caplan, D., Soon, C-S., Sriram, N., Tan, E.W-L., Thiel, T., & Weekes, B.S. (1999). Processing of visually presented sentences in Mandarin and English studied with fMRI. Neuron 23 (1), 127-137

Chee, M., Weekes, B.S.., Lee, K., Soon, C-S., N., Schreiber, A., Hoon, J.J., & Chee, M. (2000). Overlap and dissociation of semantic processing of Chinese characters, English words, and pictures: evidence from fMRI. Neuroimage 12 (4), 392-403.

Kong, A.P.-H., Law, S.-P., & Chak, G.W.-C. (2017). A comparison of co-verbal gestures employment in oral discourse among speakers with fluent and non-fluent aphasia. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, 60, 2031-2046. doi:10.1044/2017_JSLHR-L-16-0093

Law, S.-P., Kong, A.P.-H., Lai, L.W.-S., & Lai, C. (2015). Effects of context and word class on lexical retrieval in Chinese speakers with anomic aphasia. Aphasiology, 29, 81-100. doi: 10.1080/02687038.2014.951598

Majerus, S., Poncelet, M., Van der Linden, M., & Weekes, B.S. (2008). Lexical learning in bilingual adults: The relative importance of short-term memory for serial order and phonological knowledge. Cognition, 107, 395-419.

Ou, J., & Law, S.-P. (2017). Cognitive basis of individual differences in speech perception, production and representations: the role of domain general attentional switching. Attention, Perception, and Psychophysics, 79, 945-963. doi:10.3758/s13414-017-1283-z