|Series||Issues in the biology of language and cognition|
|LC Classifications||RC425.5 .G76 1990|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xviii, 192 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||192|
|LC Control Number||89039398|
On this basis he provides a detailed explanation for many aphasic phenomena—including a number of puzzling cross-linguistic aphasia differences—and uses aphasic data to evaluate competing linguistic theories. Theoretical Perspectives on Language Deficits is included in the series Biology of Language and Cognition, edited by John P. Marshall. Theoretical Perspectives on Language Deficits (Issues in the Biology of Language and Cognition) by Yosef Grodzinsky and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at . In the contributions to this volume we have put together a carefully selected set of papers which from various perspectives explore the linkage between developmental theory and language impairment, and at the same time illustrate the effects of distinct conditions – hearing loss, autism, Down syndrome, Williams syndrome and specific language Pages: A Brief Overview of Language Development Theories. The most prominent figure in language development is Noam Chomsky, who’s been studying this ever since his days at MIT. Then there are those who have offered their take on language development from a psychological perspective. This includes psychologists such as B.F Skinner, Jean Piaget and Vygotsky.
Also referred to as the learning perspective, is the belief that children learn language through reinforcement and imitation. Behaviorist B. F. Skinner's theory of language development is that children learn language through experience. He believed that parents ultimently teach their children language by sculpting the "babbles" of their infant into words. In Chomsky‟s book „ Theory of Syntax Language Learning and Communication Disorders in Crain, S., & Lillo-Martin, D. (). An Introduction to Linguistic Theory and Language. Chomsky's work on language was theoretical. He was interested in grammar and much of his work consists of complex explanations of grammatical rules. He did not study real children. The theory relies on children being exposed to language but takes no account of . The semantic-cognitive theory is a perspective of language development that emphasizes the interrelationship between language learning and cognition; that is, the meanings conveyed by a child's productions. Children demonstrate certain cognitive abilities as a corresponding language behavior emerges. (Bloom & Lahey, ).
Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My library. Assessments and interventions for children with language problems. Taking a functional approach, Language Disorders, 6/e focuses on children's language problems from a holistic other language disorders texts, it moves logically from assessment through intervention emphasizing universal techniques that work for all delays and s: From his research into children's language and thinking, Jean Piaget based his theory on the idea that children do not think like adults. Piaget's theory describes the mental structures or “schemas” of children as they develop from infants to adults. He concluded that . In his theory, language development is closely tied to social behaviour, putting him in the empiricist camp 3. Skinner. B. F. Skinner, an American psychologist best known for his work in behaviourism, proposed behaviourism as the basis for language development in a book published in 3. The core of behaviourism is learning through.