Coverart for item
The Resource Introductory Linguistics for Speech and Language Therapy Practice, Jan McAllister, Senior Lecturer, University of East Anglia, Jim Miller, Emeritus Professor, University of Edinburgh

Introductory Linguistics for Speech and Language Therapy Practice, Jan McAllister, Senior Lecturer, University of East Anglia, Jim Miller, Emeritus Professor, University of Edinburgh

Label
Introductory Linguistics for Speech and Language Therapy Practice
Title
Introductory Linguistics for Speech and Language Therapy Practice
Statement of responsibility
Jan McAllister, Senior Lecturer, University of East Anglia, Jim Miller, Emeritus Professor, University of Edinburgh
Creator
Subject
Genre
Language
eng
Summary
This practical introduction to linguistics is a must-have resource for all speech and language therapy students, providing you with the fundamental theory needed as a foundation for practice. Written by authors with extensive experience in both research and teaching, Introductory Linguistics for Speech and Language Practice equips you with a practical understanding of relevant linguistic concepts in the key language areas of morphology, syntax, semantics, discourse and pragmatics. Each chapter opens by explaining why the information is of relevance to the speech language therapist, and this
Member of
Cataloging source
N$T
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
McAllister, Jan
Dewey number
616.85/50068
Index
index present
LC call number
RC428.5
LC item number
.M42 2013
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
  • dictionaries
  • bibliography
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Speech therapy
  • Speech therapists
  • Linguistics
  • Language disorders
  • HEALTH & FITNESS
  • MEDICAL
  • Language disorders
  • Linguistics
  • Speech therapists
  • Speech therapy
Label
Introductory Linguistics for Speech and Language Therapy Practice, Jan McAllister, Senior Lecturer, University of East Anglia, Jim Miller, Emeritus Professor, University of Edinburgh
Instantiates
Publication
Copyright
Antecedent source
unknown
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
  • cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Color
multicolored
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Introductory Linguistics for Speech and Language Therapy Practice; Contents; 1 Introduction; 1.0 Why do speech and language therapy students need to study linguistics?; 1.1 Why do speech and language therapy students need this book?; 1.2 Aims of this book, and what this book will not aim to do; 1.3 Some preliminaries; 1.3.1 Levels of description in language; 1.4 How this book is organised; 1.5 Exercises; Exercises using clinical assessments; Further reading; 2 Words and Non-words; 2.0 Introduction; 2.1 Why do SLTs need this knowledge?; 2.2 Learning objectives
  • 2.3 Words, word-forms and lexemes2.4 Testing word processing and related abilities; 2.5 Principles of selection of items in clinical resources; 2.6 Words and non-words; Chapter summary; Exercises using clinical resources; Further reading; 3 Word Meaning; 3.0 Introduction; 3.1 Why do SLTs need this knowledge?; 3.2 Learning objectives; 3.3 Reference and sense; 3.4 Lexical semantics; 3.4.1 Lexemes, categories and concepts; 3.4.2 Decomposition of word meaning; 3.4.3 Basic concepts; 3.4.4 Semantic fields; 3.4.5 Sense relations; 3.4.6 Lexical ambiguity; Chapter summary
  • Exercises using clinical resourcesFurther reading; 4 Sentence Meaning; 4.0 Introduction; 4.1 Why do SLTs need this knowledge?; 4.2 Learning objectives; 4.3 Sentence-level meaning; 4.3.1 Semantic roles; 4.3.2 Reversibility; 4.3.3 Contradiction; 4.3.4 Syntactic ambiguity; Chapter summary; Exercises using clinical resources; Further reading; 5 Parts of Speech; 5.0 Introduction; 5.1 Why do SLTs need this knowledge?; 5.2 Learning objectives; 5.3 Identifying parts of speech; 5.3.1 Content words and function words; 5.3.2 Why is it sometimes difficult to identify parts of speech in English?
  • 5.3.3 Traditional, meaning-based criteria5.3.4 Form-based criteria; 5.3.5 Tests for parts of speech; Chapter summary; Exercises using clinical resources; Further reading; 6 Word Structure; 6.0 Introduction; 6.1 Why do SLTs need this knowledge?; 6.2 Learning objectives; 6.3 Words and morphemes; 6.4 Free and bound forms; 6.5 Allomorphs; 6.6 Common mechanisms of word formation in English; 6.6.1 Compounding; 6.6.2 Affixation; 6.7 Mean length of utterance in morphemes; Chapter summary; Exercises using clinical resources; Further reading; 7 Sentence Structure 1: Phrases and Clauses
  • 7.0 Introduction7.1 Why do SLTs need this knowledge?; 7.2 Learning objectives; 7.3 Syntax, morphology and the lexicon; 7.4 Phrases; 7.4.1 Criteria for phrases; 7.4.2 Types of phrases; 7.4.3 Heads, modifiers and phrase types; 7.4.4 Phrases: noun phrases; 7.4.5 Phrases: prepositional phrases; 7.4.6 Phrases: adjective phrases; 7.4.7 Phrases: adverb phrases; 7.4.8 Phrases: verb phrases; 7.5 Clauses; 7.5.1 Elements of the clause; 7.5.2 Elements of the clause: verb; 7.5.3 Elements of the clause: subject; 7.5.4 Elements of the clause: object; 7.5.5 Elements of the clause: complement
Control code
842929834
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource
File format
unknown
Form of item
online
Isbn
9781118571958
Lccn
2012047723
Level of compression
unknown
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • c
http://library.link/vocab/ext/overdrive/overdriveId
b590f3b3-02a0-41f8-887e-421a58d07bb8
Quality assurance targets
not applicable
Reformatting quality
unknown
Sound
unknown sound
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)842929834
Label
Introductory Linguistics for Speech and Language Therapy Practice, Jan McAllister, Senior Lecturer, University of East Anglia, Jim Miller, Emeritus Professor, University of Edinburgh
Publication
Copyright
Antecedent source
unknown
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
  • cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Color
multicolored
Content category
text
Content type code
  • txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Introductory Linguistics for Speech and Language Therapy Practice; Contents; 1 Introduction; 1.0 Why do speech and language therapy students need to study linguistics?; 1.1 Why do speech and language therapy students need this book?; 1.2 Aims of this book, and what this book will not aim to do; 1.3 Some preliminaries; 1.3.1 Levels of description in language; 1.4 How this book is organised; 1.5 Exercises; Exercises using clinical assessments; Further reading; 2 Words and Non-words; 2.0 Introduction; 2.1 Why do SLTs need this knowledge?; 2.2 Learning objectives
  • 2.3 Words, word-forms and lexemes2.4 Testing word processing and related abilities; 2.5 Principles of selection of items in clinical resources; 2.6 Words and non-words; Chapter summary; Exercises using clinical resources; Further reading; 3 Word Meaning; 3.0 Introduction; 3.1 Why do SLTs need this knowledge?; 3.2 Learning objectives; 3.3 Reference and sense; 3.4 Lexical semantics; 3.4.1 Lexemes, categories and concepts; 3.4.2 Decomposition of word meaning; 3.4.3 Basic concepts; 3.4.4 Semantic fields; 3.4.5 Sense relations; 3.4.6 Lexical ambiguity; Chapter summary
  • Exercises using clinical resourcesFurther reading; 4 Sentence Meaning; 4.0 Introduction; 4.1 Why do SLTs need this knowledge?; 4.2 Learning objectives; 4.3 Sentence-level meaning; 4.3.1 Semantic roles; 4.3.2 Reversibility; 4.3.3 Contradiction; 4.3.4 Syntactic ambiguity; Chapter summary; Exercises using clinical resources; Further reading; 5 Parts of Speech; 5.0 Introduction; 5.1 Why do SLTs need this knowledge?; 5.2 Learning objectives; 5.3 Identifying parts of speech; 5.3.1 Content words and function words; 5.3.2 Why is it sometimes difficult to identify parts of speech in English?
  • 5.3.3 Traditional, meaning-based criteria5.3.4 Form-based criteria; 5.3.5 Tests for parts of speech; Chapter summary; Exercises using clinical resources; Further reading; 6 Word Structure; 6.0 Introduction; 6.1 Why do SLTs need this knowledge?; 6.2 Learning objectives; 6.3 Words and morphemes; 6.4 Free and bound forms; 6.5 Allomorphs; 6.6 Common mechanisms of word formation in English; 6.6.1 Compounding; 6.6.2 Affixation; 6.7 Mean length of utterance in morphemes; Chapter summary; Exercises using clinical resources; Further reading; 7 Sentence Structure 1: Phrases and Clauses
  • 7.0 Introduction7.1 Why do SLTs need this knowledge?; 7.2 Learning objectives; 7.3 Syntax, morphology and the lexicon; 7.4 Phrases; 7.4.1 Criteria for phrases; 7.4.2 Types of phrases; 7.4.3 Heads, modifiers and phrase types; 7.4.4 Phrases: noun phrases; 7.4.5 Phrases: prepositional phrases; 7.4.6 Phrases: adjective phrases; 7.4.7 Phrases: adverb phrases; 7.4.8 Phrases: verb phrases; 7.5 Clauses; 7.5.1 Elements of the clause; 7.5.2 Elements of the clause: verb; 7.5.3 Elements of the clause: subject; 7.5.4 Elements of the clause: object; 7.5.5 Elements of the clause: complement
Control code
842929834
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource
File format
unknown
Form of item
online
Isbn
9781118571958
Lccn
2012047723
Level of compression
unknown
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
  • c
http://library.link/vocab/ext/overdrive/overdriveId
b590f3b3-02a0-41f8-887e-421a58d07bb8
Quality assurance targets
not applicable
Reformatting quality
unknown
Sound
unknown sound
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)842929834

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