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Neuropsychology Books

You are currently browsing 61–70 of 480 new and published books in the subject of Neuropsychology — sorted by publish date from newer books to older books.

For books that are not yet published; please browse forthcoming books.

New and Published Books – Page 7

  1. Fluency in Reading

    Synchronization of Processes

    By Zvia Breznitz

    This is the first book to examine in-depth the crucial role of the speed of information processing in the brain in determining reading fluency in both normal and dyslexic readers.Part I explains fluency in reading from both traditional and modern perspectives. Fluency has historically been viewed...

    Published July 8th 2013 by Routledge

  2. The Neuropsychology of Smell and Taste

    By G. Neil Martin

    Series: Brain, Behaviour and Cognition

    Smell and taste are our most misunderstood senses. Given a choice between losing our sense of smell and taste, or our senses of sight and hearing, most people nominate the former, rather than the latter. Yet our sense of smell and taste has the power to stir up memories, alter our mood and even...

    Published July 2nd 2013 by Psychology Press

  3. What You Think ADD/ADHD Is, It Isn't

    Symptoms and Neuropsychological Testing Through Time

    By Barbara C. Fisher

    ADD/ADHD is not as easily diagnosed or clear-cut as many believe; in fact it very often acts as a masking agent for other underlying, contributing disorders. It’s important that we understand ADD/ADHD better. What You Think ADD/ADHD Is, It Isn’t: Symptoms and Neuropsychological Testing Through Time...

    Published May 19th 2013 by CRC Press

  4. An Emergence Approach to Speech Acquisition

    Doing and Knowing

    By Barbara L. Davis, Lisa M. Bedore

    The central assertion in this volume is that the young child uses general skills, scaffolded by adults, to acquire the complex knowledge of sound patterns and the goal-directed behaviors for communicating ideas through language and producing speech. A child’s acquisition of phonology is seen...

    Published May 12th 2013 by Psychology Press

  5. Attention in Action

    Advances from Cognitive Neuroscience

    Edited by Glyn Humphreys, Jane Riddoch

    Series: Advances in Behavioural Brain Science

    Over the past forty years much work has assessed how attention modulates perception, but relatively little work has evaluated the role of attention in action. This is despite the fact that recent research indicates that the relation between attention and action is a crucial factor in human...

    Published May 6th 2013 by Psychology Press

  6. Scientific Thinking in Speech and Language Therapy

    By Carmel Lum

    Speech and language pathologists, like all professionals who claim to be scientific in their practice, make a public commitment to operate on the basis of knowledge derived in accordance with sound scientific standards. Yet students in communication disorders are given relatively little grounding...

    Published May 2nd 2013 by Psychology Press

  7. The Orienting Response in Information Processing

    By Heikki Lyytinen, Risto Naatanen, Evgeni N. Sokolov, John Spinks

    This book is a testimony to Evgeny Nikolaevich Sokolov's years of work in developing knowledge in the areas of perception, information processing and attention, and to the research it has spawned. It presents a historical account of a research program, leading the reader toward a cognitive science...

    Published May 2nd 2013 by Psychology Press

  8. Language Competence Across Populations

    Toward a Definition of Specific Language Impairment

    Edited by Yonata Levy, Jeannette C. Schaeffer

    This unique, edited book bridges studies in language disorders and linguistic theory with timely contributions from leading scholars in language development. It presents an attempt to define Specific Language Impairment, relating it to children of normal and disordered language capabilities. The...

    Published May 2nd 2013 by Psychology Press

  9. Twenty-First Century Psycholinguistics

    Four Cornerstones

    Edited by Anne Cutler

    Psycholinguistics is an interdisciplinary field, and hence relationships are at its heart. First and foremost is the relationship between its two parent disciplines, psychology and linguistics, a relationship which has changed and advanced over the half century of the field's independent existence....

    Published April 30th 2013 by Routledge

  10. The Clinician, the Brain, and 'I'

    Neuroscientific findings and the subjective self in clinical practice

    By Tony Schneider

    Series: Explorations in Mental Health

    The clinician needs to make sense of many client experiences in the course of daily practice: do these experiences reflect the simple product of complex neurochemical activity, or do they represent another dynamic involving the subjective self? When research findings from the neurosciences are...

    Published April 28th 2013 by Routledge