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Progress in Learning Disabilities: Vol 1.

Progress in Learning Disabilities: Vol 1. This article is only available in the PDF format. Download the PDF to view the article, as well as its associated figures and tables. Abstract The hero of this book is a neurological patient: the child with "minimal cerebral dysfunction." For many years he fought off the attempts of psychiatrists to explain his hyperkinesis in analytic terms, he battled with those who thought that his dyslexia was a symptom of mental retardation. Now he has returned home to neurology. How are we to recognize him, explain him, and treat him? The traditional routine of neurological examination for infants and young children in insufficient: to the extent that it rehearses these techniques, the chapter of Dr. Vuckovich is disappointing. The traditional explanations of adult aphasia in terms of fiber disconnection are well reviewed here by Geschwind—but how relevant are they to the unlocalized deficits found in developmental speech and language disorders? Again, our knowledge of cerebral dominance when established in adults helps us but little in understanding the factors that interfere with the establishment of dominance. http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Archives of Neurology American Medical Association

Progress in Learning Disabilities: Vol 1.

Archives of Neurology , Volume 18 (6) – Jun 1, 1968

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Publisher
American Medical Association
Copyright
Copyright © 1968 American Medical Association. All Rights Reserved.
ISSN
0003-9942
eISSN
1538-3687
DOI
10.1001/archneur.1968.00470360140019
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

This article is only available in the PDF format. Download the PDF to view the article, as well as its associated figures and tables. Abstract The hero of this book is a neurological patient: the child with "minimal cerebral dysfunction." For many years he fought off the attempts of psychiatrists to explain his hyperkinesis in analytic terms, he battled with those who thought that his dyslexia was a symptom of mental retardation. Now he has returned home to neurology. How are we to recognize him, explain him, and treat him? The traditional routine of neurological examination for infants and young children in insufficient: to the extent that it rehearses these techniques, the chapter of Dr. Vuckovich is disappointing. The traditional explanations of adult aphasia in terms of fiber disconnection are well reviewed here by Geschwind—but how relevant are they to the unlocalized deficits found in developmental speech and language disorders? Again, our knowledge of cerebral dominance when established in adults helps us but little in understanding the factors that interfere with the establishment of dominance.

Journal

Archives of NeurologyAmerican Medical Association

Published: Jun 1, 1968

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