6 found
Claudio Luzzatti [5]C. Luzzatti [2]
  1. E. Bisiach, C. Luzzatti & D. Perani (1979). Unilateral Neglect, Representational Schema, and Consciousness. Brain 102:609-18.
  2. Davide Crepaldi, Manuela Berlingeri, Isabella Cattinelli, Nunzio A. Borghese, Claudio Luzzatti & Eraldo Paulesu (2013). Clustering the Lexicon in the Brain: A Meta-Analysis of the Neurofunctional Evidence on Noun and Verb Processing. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 7.
  3.  35
    Jules Davidoff & Claudio Luzzatti (2005). Language Impairment and Colour Categories. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 28 (4):494-495.
    Goldstein reported multiple cases of failure to categorise colours in patients that he termed amnesic or anomic aphasics. These patients have a particular difficulty in producing perceptual categories in the absence of other aphasic impairments. We hold that neuropsychological evidence supports the view that the task of colour categorisation is logically impossible without labels.
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  4.  13
    Carlo Semenza, Claudio Luzzatti & Sara Mondini (1999). Lemma Theory and Aphasiology. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 22 (1):56-56.
    Recent aphasiological findings, not mentioned in the target article, have been accounted for by Levelt et al.'s theory and have, in turn, provided it with empirical support and new leads. This interaction is especially promising in the domain of complex word retrieval. Examples of particular categories of compounds are discussed.
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  5.  11
    Claudio Luzzatti & Maria Teresa Guasti (2000). Agrammatism, Syntactic Theory, and the Lexicon: Broca's Area and the Development of Linguistic Ability in the Human Brain. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 23 (1):41-42.
    Grodzinsky's Tree-Pruning Hypothesis can be extended to explain agrammatic comprehension disorders. Although agrammatism is evidence for syntactic modularity, there is no evidence for its anatomical modularity or for its localization in the frontal lobe. Agrammatism results from diffuse left hemisphere damage – allowing the emergence of the limited right hemisphere linguistic competence – rather than from damage to an anatomic module in the left hemisphere.
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  6. Laura Danelli, Marco Marelli, Manuela Berlingeri, Marco Tettamanti, Maurizio Sberna, Eraldo Paulesu & Claudio Luzzatti (2015). Framing Effects Reveal Discrete Lexical-Semantic and Sublexical Procedures in Reading: An fMRI Study. Frontiers in Psychology 6.
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