Bibliografia

Nessun sapere può considerarsi valido in via esclusiva, esistono più verità: ogni soluzione non è mai l’unica. Non esistono scopritori, tutt’al più, secondo quanto scrive Wheeler, partecipatori (Luigi Colaianni)

Capita spesso che mi chiedano bibliografie e indicazioni di lettura. Per quanto riguarda l’ambito professionale ho deciso di riproporre l’ottimo elenco di articoli selezionati dall’Aphasia Institute riferiti al Modello Sociale nella Afasia.

C’è praticamente  tutto quel che occorre leggere per scoprire come applicare il modello sociale alla Terapia della Afasia.

 


Armstrong, E. (2003). Communication culture in acute speech pathology settings: Current issues. Advances in Speech Language Pathology,, 5((2)), 137–143.

Armstrong, E. (2005). Expressing opinions and feelings in aphasia: Linguistic options. Aphasiology, 19(3/5), 285–296.

Armstrong, E. (2005). Language disorder: A functional linguistic perspective. Clinical Linguistics and Phonetics, 19((3)), 137–153.

Armstrong, E., & & Ferguson, A. J. (). Interacting with difficulty: The case of aphasia. In C. Prevignano & P. J. Thibault (Eds.),. Lnguage Interaction: Discussing the State of the Art Amsterdam:John Benjamins, 56(2), 236–69.

Armstrong, E., & & Mortensen, L. (2006). Everyday talk: Its role in assessment and treatment for individuals with aphasia. Brain Injury,, ((3)), 175–189.

Armstrong, E., Ferguson, A. J., Mortensen, L., & & Togher, L. (2005). Acquired language disorders: Some functional insights. In J. Webster, C. Matthiessen, & R. Hasan (Eds.). Continuing Discourse on Language: A Functional Perspective:London Equinox, , 383–412.

Armstrong, E., & Ulatowska, H.K. (2007). Stroke stories: Conveying emotive experiences in aphasia. In M. Ball, & J. S Damico (Eds.). Clinical Aphasiology – Future Directions, .

Armstrong, E. M. (1993). Aphasia rehabilitation: A sociolinguistic perspective. In A. Holland & M. Forbes (Eds.). Aphasia treatment: World perspectives., .

Armstrong, E. M. (1995). A linguistic approach to the functional skills of aphasic speakers. In C. Code & D. J. Muller (Eds.). Treatment of aphasia: From theory to practice.London:Whurr Publishing Co., .

Ashton, C., Aziz, N., Barwood, C., French, R., Savina, E., & Worrall, L. (2008). Communicatively accessible public transport for people with aphasia. Topics in Stroke rehabilitation, 15, 307–324.

Avent, J., & Austermann, S. (2003). Reciprocal Scaffolding: A context for communication treatment in aphasia. Aphasiology, 4, 397–404.

Avent, J., Glista, S., Wallace, S., Jackson, J., Nishioka, J., & Yip, W. (2005). Family information needs about aphasia. Aphasiology, 19, 365–375.

Bakheit, A. M., Barrett, L. &. Wood,.J. (2004). The relationship between the severity of post-stroke aphasia and state of self esteem. Short Report. Aphasiology, 18(8), 759–764.

Barrette, J., Garcia, L.J., Laroche, C. (2002). New considerations for employees’ workplace integration: the impact of communication disorders. International Journal of Practical Approaches to Disability, 25(2), 3–13.

Boles, L. (2006). Success stories in aphasia. Topics in Stroke Rehabilitation, 13(1), 37–43.

Bollinger, R., Musson, N., & Holland, A. (1993). A study of group communication intervention with chronically aphasic persons. Aphasiology, 7, 301–313.

Bouchard-Lamothe, D., Bourassa, S., Laflamme, B., Garcia, L.J., Gailey, G., Stiell, K. (1999). Perceptions of three groups of interlocutors of the effects of aphasia on communication: an exploratory study. Aphasiology, 13(9), 839–855.

Brennan, A. D., Worrall, L. E., & McKenna, K. T. (2005). The relationship between specific features of aphasia-friendly written material and comprehension of written material for people with aphasia. Aphasiology, 19(8), 693–711.

Brown, K., McGahan, L., Alkhaledi, M., Seah, D., Howe, T., Worrall, L. (2006). Environmental factors that influence the community participation of adults with aphasia: The perspective of service industry workers. Aphasiology, 20(7), 595–615.

Caporali, A., & Basso, A. (2003). A survey of long-term outcome of aphasia and of chances of gainful employment. Aphasiology, 17, 815–834.

Corbeil, A. & L. D., G. (2006). L’adaptation de trois hommes  a l’aphasie d’un proche. Vie et Vieillissement, 5(3), 3–10.

Cranfill, T., Simmons-Mackie, N., Kearns, K. (2005). Preface to treatment of aphasia through family member training. Aphasiology, 19, 577–581.

Croteau, C. & L. D., G. (2001). Spouses’ perceptions of persons with aphasia. Aphasiology, 15, 811–825.

Croteau, C., & Le Dorze, G. (2006). Overprotection, ‘speaking for’ and conversational participation: A study of couples with aphasia. Aphasiology, 20(2/3/4), 327–336.

Croteau, C., Le Dorze, G., & Baril, G. Development of a procedure to evaluate the contributions of persons with aphasia and their spouses in an interview situation. Aphasiology, .

Croteau, C., Vychytil, A.-M., Larfeuil, C., & Le Dorze, G. (2004). “Speaking for” behaviours in spouses of people with aphasia: A descriptive study of six couples in an interview situation. Aphasiology, 18, 291–312.

Cruice, M., Worrall, L., Hickson, L. (2006). Quantifying aphasic people’s social lives in the context of their non-aphasic peers. Aphasiology, 20(12), 1210–1225.

Cruice, M., Worrall, L., Hickson, L., & Murison, R. (2003). Finding a focus for quality of life with aphasia: Social and emotional health, and psychological well-being. Aphasiology, 17(4), 333–353.

Cruice, M., Worrall, L., Hickson, L., & Murison, R. (2005). Measuring quality of life: Comparing family members’ and friends’ ratings with those of their aphasic partners. Aphasiology, 19(2), 111–129.

Cunningham, R., & Ward, C. (2003). Evaluation of a training programme to facilitate conversation between people with aphasia and their partners. Aphasiology, 17(8), 687–708.

Damico, J. S., Wilson, B., Simmons-Mackie, N. &. Tentnowski, J. (2008). Overcoming unintelligibility in aphasia: The impact of nonverbal interactive strategies. Journal of Clinical Linguistics and Phonetics, 12, 47.

Damico, J. S. B. M., Simmons-Mackie, N., & Muller, N. (2007). Interactional aphasia; Principles and practices oriented to social intervention. Ball, M. & Damico, JS. (Eds.). Clinical Aphasiology: Future Directions.Abingdon,OX,UK:Psychology Press, .

Duchan, J. (2001). Impairment and social views of speech-language pathology: Clinical practices re-examined. Advances in Speech Language Pathology, 3((1)), 37–45.

Egan, J., Worrall, L., Oxenham, D. (2004). Accessible internet training package helps people with aphasia cross the digital divide. Aphasiology, 18(3), 265–280.

Elman, R., & J. (1995). What is functional? American Journal of Speech-Language Pathology, 4, 115–117.

Elman, R., & Bernstein-Ellis, E. (1999). Psychosocial aspects of group communication treatment: Preliminary findings. Seminars in Speech and Language, 20(1), 65–71.

Elman, R., & Bernstein-Ellis, E. (1999). The efficacy of group communication treatment in adults with chronic aphasia. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, 42, 411–419.

Elman, R. J. (1995). Multimethod research: A search for understanding. Clinical Aphasiology, 23, 77–81.

Elman, R. J. (1998). Memories of the plateau :Health-care changes provide an opportunity to redefine aphasia treatment and discharge. Aphasiology, 12((3)), 227–231.

Elman, R. J. (2001). The Internet and aphasia: Crossing the digital divide. Aphasiology, 15((10/11)), 895–899.

Elman, R. J. (2005). Social and life participation approaches to aphasia intervention. In L. Lapointe (Ed.). Aphasia and related neurogenic language disorders NY. Thieme, , 39–50.

Elman, R. J. (2006). Evidence-based practice: What evidence is missing? Aphasiology, 20((2/3/4)), 103–109.

Elman, R. J. (2007). Group Treatment of Neurogenic Communication Disorders.

Elman, R. J., Parr, S., & Moss, B. (2003). The Internet and aphasia: Crossing the digital divide. In Parr, S., Duchan, J., & Pound, C. (Eds). Aphasia inside out: Reflections on Communication Disability, , 103–116.

Ferguson, A., Worrall, L., McPhee, J., Buskell, R., Armstrong, B., Togher, L. (2003). Testamentary capacity and aphasia: a case study. Aphasiology, 17(10), 965–980.

Ferguson, A. J., & & Armstrong, E. (2004). Reflections on speech-language therapists talk: Implications for clinical practice and education. International Journal of Language and Communication Disorders,, 39((4)), 469–507.

Fox, L., Poulson, S., Bawden, K., Packard, D. (2004). Critical elements and outcomes of a residential family-based intervention for aphasia caregivers. Aphasiology, 18, 1177–1199.

Garcia, L. J. (2005). L. Garcia :du modele conceptual du Processus de production du handicap (PPH) sur la scene internationale. The resilience of the conceptual model of the Disability Creation Process model (DCP) on the international scene)handicap and social change, 14((1)), 9–13.

Garcia, L. J., Barrette, J., Laroche, C. (2000). Perceptions of the obstacles to work reintegration for persons with aphasia. Aphasiology, 14(3), 269–290.

Garcia, L. J., Eriks-Brophy, A., Daneault, C., Gravel, M., Seguin, M.J., Rochette, M.C. (2003). Comparaison de deux methods pour decrier l’impact de l’aphasie sur le fonctionnement de deux individus-etude pilote, Comparison of two methods to describe the impact of aphasia on the functioning of two individuals – pilot study). Human development, handicap and social change, 12(1), 31–49.

Garcia, L. J., Laroche, C., Barrette, J. (2002). Work integration sigues go beyond the nature of the communication disorder. Journal of Communication Disorders, 35, 187–211.

Garcia, L. J., Orange, J.B. (1996). The Analysis of Conversational Skills of Older Adults: current research and clinical approaches. Journal of Speech-Language Pathology and audiology, 20(2), 123–138.

Genereux, S., Julien, M., Larfeuil, C., Lavoie, V., Soucy, O., & Le Dorze, G. (2004). Using Communication plan to facilitate interactions with communication-impaired persons residing in long-term care institutions. Aphasiology, 18, 1161–1175.

Ghidella, C., Murray, S., Smart, M., Worrall, L., McKenna, K. (2005). Website accessibility for people with aphasia. Aphasiology, 19(12), 1134–1146.

Hilari, K., & Northcott, S. (2006). Social support in people with chronic aphasia. Aphasiology, 20(1), 17–36.

Holland, A. (2006). Living successfully with aphasia; Three variations on a theme. Topics in Stroke Rehabilitation, 13(1), 44–51.

Hopper, T., Holland, A. (1998). Situation-specific training for adults with aphasia: An example. Aphasiology, 12(10), 933–944.

Hopper, T., Holland, A. &. Rewega, M. (2002). Conversational coaching: Treatment outcomes and future directions. Aphasiology, 16, 745–762.

Howe, T., Worrall, L., & Hickson, L. (2004). What is an aphasia-friendly environment?: A review. Aphasiology, 18(11), 1015–1037.

Howe, T. J., Worrall, L.E., Hickson, L. (2008). Observing people with aphasia: Environmental factors that influence their community participation. Aphasiology, 22, 618–643.

Howe, T. J., Worrall, L.E., Hickson, L.M.H. (2008). Interviews with people with aphasia: Environmental factors that influence their community participation. Aphasiology, 12, 1–29.

Kagan, A. (1995). Family perspectives from three aphasia centers in Ontario, Canada. Topics in Stroke Rehabilitation,, , 33–52.

Kagan, A. (1995). Revealing the competence of aphasic adults through conversation. A challenge to health professionals. Topics in Stroke Rehabilitation,, 2((1)), 15–28.

Kagan, A., Simmons Mackie, N., Rowland, A., Huijbregts, M., Shumway, E., McEwen, S., et al. (2008). Counting what counts: A framework for capturing outcomes of aphasia intervention. Aphasiology., 22((3)), 258–280.

Kagan, A. &. G. G. F. (1993). Functional is Not Enough: Training Conversation Partners for Aphasic Adults. In Holland, A.L. & Forbes, M.M. (Eds.). Aphasia Treatment: World Perspectives; SanDiego:Singular Publishing, , 199–225.

Kagan, A. &. K., M.D.Z. (1995). Informed Consent in Aphasia Research: Myth or Reality? Clinical Aphasiology, (23), 65–75.

Kagan, A. &. L. B., K. (2002). Motivating for infrastructure change: toward a communicatively accessible, participation-based stroke care system for all those affected by aphasia. Journal of Communication Disorders,, 35, 153–169.

Kagan, A., Black, S., Felson Duchan, J., Simmons-Mackie, N., & Square, P. (2001). Training Volunteers as Conversation Partners Using “Supported Conversation for Adults With Aphasia” (SCA): A Controlled Trial. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, 44(3), 624–638.

Kagan, A., Winckel, J., Black, S., Felson Duchan, J., Simmons-Mackie, N., & Square, P. (2004). A Set of Observational Measures for Rating Support and Participation in Conversation Between Adults with Aphasia and Their Conversation Partners. Topics in Stroke Rehabilitation, 11, 11(1), 67–83.

Kearns, K., & Elman, R. (). Group therapy for aphasia: Theoretical and practical considerations. In R. Chapey (Ed.). Language intervention strategies in aphasia and related neurogenic communication disorders, (5th edition-Philadelphia:Lippincott,Williams & Wil).

Lafrance, C., Garcia, L.J., Labreche, J. (2007). The effect of a therapy dog on the communication skills of an adult with aphasia. Journal of Communication Disorders, 40(2007), 215–224.

Lasker, J., LaPointe, L., & Kodras, J. (2005). Helping a Professor with Aphasia Resume Teaching Through Multimodal Approaches. Aphasiology, 19, 399–410.

Le Dorze, G., Julien, M., Genereux, S., Larfeuil, C., Navennec, C., Laporte, D.& Champagne, C. (2000). The development of a procedure for the evaluation of communication occurring between residents in long-term care and their caregivers. Aphasiology, 14, 17–51.

LPAA Project Group(Chapey, R., Duchan, J. F., Elman, R. J., Garcia, L. J., Kagan, A., Lyon, J. G., et al. (2008). Life Participation Approach to Aphasia: A statement of values for the future. In R. Chapey (Ed.). Language Intervention Strategies in Aphasia and Related Neurogenic Communication Disorders,, 5th Edition.

Lyon, J. (1992). Communicative use and participation in life for aphasic adults in natural settings:The scope of the problem. American Journal of Speech and Language Pathology,, 1((3)), 7–14.

Lyon, J., & & Shadden, B. B. (2001). Treating life consequences of aphasia chronicity. Chapter 13 in Chapey, R. (Ed.). Language Intervention strategies in aphasia and related disorders: Baltimore,MD, Williams & Wilkins, , 297–315.

Lyon, J. G. (2000). Finding, defining, and refining functionality in real life for people confronting aphasia. In L. Worrall, & C. Frattali (Eds.). Neurogenic Communication Disorders: A Functional Approach.-New York;Thieme, .

Lyon, J. G., Cariski, D., Kreisler, L., Rosenbeck, J., Levine, R., Kumpula, J., Ryff, C., Coyne, S. &. Blanc, M. (1997). Communication partners: Enhancing participation in life and communication for adults with aphasia in natural settings. Aphasiology, 11, 693–708.

Marshall, R. C. (1998). Clinical Forum- An introduction to supported conversation for adults with aphasia: Perspectives, problems and possibilities. Aphasiology,, 12((9)), 811–864.

Michallet, B., Le Dorze, G., & Tetreault, S. (2001). The needs of spouses caring for severely aphasic persons. Aphasiology, 15, 731–747.

Michallet, B., Tetreault, S. & Le Dorze, G. (2003). The consequences of severe aphasia on the spouses of aphasia people: A description of the adaptation process. Aphasiology, 17, 835–839.

N. Martin, C. T., L Worrall(Eds.). Contemporary approaches to aphasia rehabilition:Consideration of the impairment andits consequences. San Diego:Plural Publication, , 125–128.

Penn, C. (2004). Context, culture, and conversation. In J. Duchan and S. Byng (Eds.). Challenging Aphasia Therapies: Broadening the Discourse and Extending the Boundaries, , 83–100.

Penn, C., & Jones, D. (2007). “We all speak the same language…we all speak aphasic”: The evolution of therapy groups within a changing sociopolitical context. In R. Elman (Ed.). Group Treatment of Neurogenic Communication Disorders, , 193–209.

Pound, C., Duchan, J., Penman, T., Hewitt, A., & & Parr, S. (2007). Communication access to organizations: Inclusionary practices for people with aphasia. Aphasiology,, 21, 23–38.

Purdy, M., & Hindenlang, J. (2005). Educating and training caregivers of persons with aphasia. Aphasiology, 19, 377–388.

Purdy, M., & Koch, A. (2006). Prediction of strategy usage by adults with aphasia. Aphasiology, 20, 337–348.

Rayner, H., & Marshall, J. (2003). Training volunteers as conversation partners for people with aphasia. International Journal of Language and Communication Disorders, 38(2), 149–164.

Ross, A., Winslow, I., Marchant, P., & Brumfitt, S. (2006). Evaluation of communication, life participation and psychological well-being in chronic aphasia: The influence of group intervention. Aphasiology, 20(5), 427–448.

Sarno, M. (1997). Quality of life in aphasia in the first post-stroke year. Aphasiology, 11(7), 665–679.

Shadden, B. B. (2005). Aphasia as identity theft. Theory and practice. Aphasiology,, (19), 211–223.

Shadden, B. B. (2006). Rebuilding Identity Through Stroke Support Groups: Embracing the Person with Aphasia and Significant Others. In R. Elman (Ed.). Group treatment of neurogenic communication disorders: The expert clinician’s  approach;San Diego, Plural Publishing, 2nd Ed..

Shadden, B. B., & & Agan, J. P. (2004). Renegotiation of identity: The social context of aphasia support groups. Topics in Language Disorders,, 24, 174–186.

Shadden, B. B., & & Hagstrom, F. The role of narrative in the Life Participation Approach to Aphasia. Topics in Language Disorders, .

Shadden, B. B., & & Koski, P. R. (). Social construction of self for persons with aphasia:When language as a cultural tool is impaired. Journal of Medical Speech-Language Pathology,, 15((2)).

Simmons-Mackie, N. (1998). Beyond the plateau: discharge dilemmas in chronic aphasia. Aphasiology, 12,, , 231–239.

Simmons-Mackie, N. (2000). Social approaches to the management of aphasia. In L. Worrall & C. Frattali (Eds). Neurogenic communication disorders: A functional approach;New York, Theime Publishers, , 162–187.

Simmons-Mackie, N. (2001). Social approaches in clinical practice: Examining clinical assumptions. Advances in Speech-Language Pathology, 3, 3((1)), 47–50.

Simmons-Mackie, N. (2004). Aphasia:The role of social participation in intervention. Continuing Education publication of ASHA :Rockville. MD, .

Simmons-Mackie, N. (2004). The role of humor in therapy for aphasia. In Duchan, J. & Byng, S. (Eds):Challenging aphasia; Broadening the discourse and extending the boundries. NY:Psychology Press, .

Simmons-Mackie, N. (2007). Intervention for a case of severe apraxia of speech and aphasia: A functional-social perspective. In N. Martin, C. Thompson, L. Worrall (Eds.). Contemporary approaches to aphasia rehabilitation: Consideration of the impairment and its consequences;SanDiego Plural Publishing, , 75–108.

Simmons-Mackie, N. (2008). Social approaches to aphasia intervention. In R. Chapey. Language Intervention Strategies in Aphasia and Related Neurogenic Commmunication Disorders, 5th Edition, NY:Lippincott,Williams & Wilkins, 290–318.

Simmons-Mackie, N., & Damico, J. S. (2007). Access and social inclusion in aphasia: Interactional principles and applications. Aphasiology,, 21(1), 81–97.

Simmons-Mackie, N. &. D., J. (1996). The contribution of of discourse markers to communicative competence in aphasia. American Journal of Speech Language Pathology, 5, 37–43.

Simmons-Mackie, N. &. D., J.S. (1996). Accounting for handicaps in aphasia: Communicative assessment from an authentic social perspective. Disability and Rehabilitation, 18, 540–549.

Simmons-Mackie, N. &. D., J.S. (2001). Intervention outcomes: A clinical application of qualitative methods. Topics in Language Disorders,, 22(1), 21–36.

Simmons-Mackie, N. &. D., J.S. (2008). Exposed and embedded corrections in therapy for aphasia. International Journal of Language and Communication Disorders, , 43–1.

Simmons-Mackie, N. &. K., A. (2007). Application of the ICF in Aphasia. Seminars in Speech and Language., (28), 244–253.

Simmons-Mackie, N., & Damico, J. (1999). Social role negotiation in aphasia therapy: Competence, incompetence and conflict. In D. Kovarsky, J. Duchan & M. Maxwell (Eds). Constructing (in)competence: disabling evaluations in clinical and social interactions, , 313–342.

Simmons-Mackie, N., & Kagan, A. (1999). Communication strategies used by & “good” versus “poor” speaking partners of individuals with aphasia. Aphasiology, 13, 807–820.

Simmons-Mackie, N., &. Damico, J. (1997). Reformulating the definition of compensatory strategies in aphasia. Aphasiology, 11, 761–781.

Simmons-Mackie, N., Code, C., Armstrong, E., Stiegler, L. &. Elman,.R. (2002). What is aphasia?: An international survey of public awareness of aphasia. Aphasiology, 16, 837–848.

Simmons-Mackie, N., Damico, J., & Damico, H. (1999). A qualitative study of feedback in aphasia therapy. American Journal of Speech-Language Pathology, 8, 218–230.

Simmons-Mackie, N., Damico, J.S. (2009). Engagement in group therapy for aphasia. Seminars in Speech and Language, (1), 18–26.

Simmons-Mackie, N., Elman, R., Holland, A., Damico, J.S. (2007). Management of Discourse in Group Therapy for Aphasia. Topics in Language Disorders, 27(1), 5–23.

Simmons-Mackie, N., Kagan, A., O’Neill Christie, C., Huijbregts, M., McEwen, S., Willems, J. (2007). Communicative access and decision making for people with aphasia: Implementing sustainable health care systems change. Aphasiology, 21(1), 39–66.

Simmons-Mackie, N., Kearns, K., Potechin, G. (2005). CAC Classics: Treatment of aphasia through family member training. Aphasiology, 19(6), 583–593.

Simmons-Mackie, N., Kingston, D., Schultz, M. (2004). Speaking for another: The management of participant frames in aphasia. American Journal of Speech-Language Pathology, 13(2), 114–127.

Sorin-Peters, R. (2003). Viewing couples living with aphasia as adult learners: Implications for promoting quality of life. Aphasiology, 17, 405–416.

Sorin-Peters, R. (2004). The evaluation of a learner-centred training programme for spouses of adults with chronic aphasia using qualitative case study methodology. Aphasiology, 18, 951–975.

Tremblay, J., Petit, M., Larfeuil, C. & Le Dorze, G. (2002). Malgre l’aphasie et institutionnalisation…renouer avec sa famille. Le Gerontophile, 2002(24), 19–25.

Wilkinson, R., Bryan, K., Lock, S., Bayley, K., Maxim, J., Bruce, C., et al. (1998). Therapy using conversation analysis: Helping couples adapt to aphasia in conversation. International Journal of Language and Communication Disorders, 33 (suppl), 144–149.

Worrall, L. (2006). Professionalism and functional outcomes. Journal of Communication Disorders, 3, 320–327.

Worrall, L., & Yiu, E. (2000). Effectiveness of functional communication therapy by volunteers for people with aphasia following stroke. Aphasiology, 14, 911–924.

Worrall, L., Rose, T., Howe, T., McKenna, K., & Hickson, L. (2007). Developing an evidence-base communication accesibility for people with aphasia. Aphasiology, 21(1), 124–136.

Youmans, G., Holland, A., Munoz, M., and Bourgeois. (2005). Script training and automaticity in two adults with aphasia. Aphasiology, 18, 435–450.

Share Button

Comments are closed.