Clinical Voice Disorders: An Interdisciplinary Approach

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Thieme, 1990 - Medical - 396 pages
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Contents

INTRODUCTION
3
ANATOMY AND PHYSIOLOGY OF PHONATION
13
NORMAL VOICE DEVELOPMENT
41
Chapter Four
52
Chapter Five
70
Chapter
116
ADDUCTORSPASTIC DYSPHONIA
161
ABDUCTOR SPASTIC DYSPHONIA
185
Chapter
240
PSYCHOLOGIC INTERVIEWING AND COUNSELING
261
STUDIES IN CLINICAL DIAGNOSIS
273
Chapter Thirteen
308
Chapter Fourteen
348
Chapter Fifteen
370
Index
385
Copyright

Chapter Nine
194

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Page 39 - Behold, we know not anything; I can but trust that good shall fall At last— far off— at last, to all, And every winter change to spring. So runs my dream; but what am I? An infant crying in the night; An infant crying for the light, And with no language but a cry.
Page 129 - ... and/or unacceptable fantasy — by means of somatic symptoms. In our conceptual model, this somatic mode of communication does not serve to "discharge" pent-up emotion but, rather like any other language, it is useful as an instrument in negotiating interpersonal transactions. Through the conversion reaction, the fact that the patient is in distress is formulated to himself and communicated to others in the egosyntonic terms of "physical illness...
Page 35 - ... strong and persistent sound production. The same conditions of inter-group competition provoke the loud, serial calls of the gibbon or the reverberating hoots of the siamang, and these vocal patterns likewise in these types as in howlers serve to regulate and coordinate the spacial relations of groups. These relatively loud inter-group calls of monkeys and apes in natural groups serve as a sound buffer which substitutes for, or actually prevents, fighting which would often result in the wounding...
Page 35 - ... occurred in the organs for sound production. In these arboreal types, through the medium of calls, inter-group social behavior may be coordinated over distances of more than a mile through dense tropical forests. The most conspicuous vocalizations of howlers and gibbons relate to the inter-group exchanges and particularly to the possession and maintenance of territorial ranges. Coincident with the approach to, or entry of, the territory of one howler group by another, the barking roars of this...
Page 114 - Darley. FL, Aronson. AE, and Brown, JR: Clusters of deviant speech dimensions in the dysarthrias. J. Speech Hear. Res., 12:462-496, 1969b.
Page 113 - Cairns, H. ; Oldfield, RC ; Pennybacker, JB ; and Whitteridge, D.: Akinetic mutism with an epidermoid cyst of the third ventricle. Brain, 64:273-290, 43.
Page 11 - WEST, R., KENNEDY, L., and CARR, A. The Rehabilitation of Speech. New York, Harper.
Page 183 - Blepharospasm and orofacial-cervical dystonia. Clinical and pharmacological findings in 100 patients. Ann Neurol 1983;13:402-411.
Page 129 - ... formulated to himself and communicated to others in the egosyntonic terms of "physical illness," and the patient thereby distracts himself (with varying degrees of success) from the more immediate perception of his dysphoric affect. Human beings may communicate their feelings and ideas to...

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