By Arthur Wingfield, Kristen Prentice, Christine K. Koh, Deborah Little (auth.), Lisa Tabor Connor, Loraine K. Obler (eds.)
This quantity has been composed as an appreciation of Martin L. Albert within the yr of his sixtieth birthday. a minimum of one contributor to every paper during this quantity has been touched by way of Marty in a roundabout way; lie has mentored a few, been a fellow scholar with a few, and been a colleague to such a lot. those members, in addition to many others, view Marty as a talented scientist and an excellent man or woman. The breadth of his pursuits and highbrow ambitions is actually awesome; this breadth is mirrored, merely partly. by means of the variety of the papers during this quantity. His pursuits have ranged from psychopharmacology to cross-cultural figuring out of dementia, throughout the aphasias, to the heritage of the fields that contact on behavioral neurology, particularly neurology in line with se, cognitive psychology, speech-language pathology, and linguistics. all through his scholarly paintings, Martha Taylor Sarno notes, Marty by no means loses the human standpoint, e. g. , the “powerfully disabling impact at the person individual” with aphasia or different neurological ailment. For these readers who basically how a component of his paintings, we proposal that we should always describe him right here. some of the humans whom Marty has stimulated were capable of give a contribution to this quantity. we've got invited a few others who have been not able to give a contribution to specific their appreciation for him, as well.
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Additional resources for Neurobehavior of Language and Cognition: Studies of Normal Aging and Brain Damage
Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum. Hartley, J. T. (1993). Aging and prose memory: Tests of the resource-deficit hypothesis. Psychology and Aging, 8, 538-551 Hess, G. D. & Roth, G. S. (1984). Receptors and aging. In J. E. ), Aging and cellfunction (pp. 187-210). New York: Plenum Press. Ivy, G. , MacLeod, C. , Petit, T. , & Markus, E. J. (1992). A physiological framework for perception and cognitive changes in aging. In F. I. M. Craik & T. A. ), The handbook ofaging and cognition (pp. 273-3 14). Hillsdale. NJ: Erlbaum.
1 993). Temporal factors and speech recognition performance in young and elderly listeners. Journal of Speech and Hearing Research, 36, 1276-1285. Grosjean, F. (1996). Gating. Language and Cognitive Processes, ll, 597-604. Hartley, A. A. (1992). Attention. In F. I. M. Craik & T. A. ), The handbook ofaging and cognition (pp. 3-49). Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum. Hartley, J. T. (1993). Aging and prose memory: Tests of the resource-deficit hypothesis. Psychology and Aging, 8, 538-551 Hess, G. D. & Roth, G.
Interestingly, exposure to foreign accents per se also did not differ between the two groups. , Rubin & Smith, 1990), did not significantly distinguish between the two groups in the present study. , Brown, 1992). When the adjusters in the present study were compared to the rest of the students on their attitude scores, as measured on a self-report live-point-scale questionnaire, an overall more positive attitude toward foreign languages and foreign speakers was found among the good adjusters than the tionadjusting students.