2 edition of On the representation of language in the human brain found in the catalog.
On the representation of language in the human brain
Harry A. Whitaker
Bibliography: p. 214-224.
|Statement||by Harry A. Whitaker.|
|Series||Current inquiry into language and linguistics 3|
|LC Classifications||QP376 .W47|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiv, 224 p.|
|Number of Pages||224|
|LC Control Number||70028654|
Human language is recursive, which means that it can build upon itself without limits. Human language uses displacement, which means that it can refer to things that are not directly present. The origins of human language are disputed because there is a lack of direct evidence. Go to Chapter One Section • Go to Book World's Review. The Symbolic Species The Co-Evolution of Language and the Brain By Terrence W. Deacon Chapter One: The Human Paradox the paradox is the.
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The first part of the book is devoted to verbal representation of thoughts, and the second part to nonverbal representation. The book is the printed version of the conference "The Languages of the Brain" that was held in Paris in March /5(1).
On the representation of language in the human brain. Edmonton [Alta.] Champaign [Ill.] Linguistic Research  (OCoLC) Online version: Whitaker, Harry A. On the representation of language in the human brain.
Edmonton [Alta.] Champaign [Ill.] Linguistic Research  (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors. Language Representation in the Human Brain: Evidence from Cortical Mapping☆. Abstract.
The manner in which the human brain processes grammatical-syntactic and lexical-semantic functions has been extensively debated in by: A comprehensive account of the neurobiological basis of language, arguing that species-specific brain differences may be at the root of the human capacity for language.
Language makes us human. It is an intrinsic part of us, although we seldom think about it. Language is also an extremely complex entity with subcomponents responsible for its phonological, syntactic, and.
And the idea is that some brain states are representations, perhaps like sentences in a brain language (‘Mentalese’).
Then the next question is how brain states can be representations. A lot of work in contemporary philosophy of mind has been devoted to this task of building a theory of mental representation. Language is represented in the brain mostly through three portions of the brain.
The auditory, visual and the gesture controlled parts of the brain. As, an example, when a child is born the baby does not understand language. It is the sound made by the mother or others around brings the baby into the world of language. The Human Brain Coloring Book provides a means of learning about the structure and function of the human brain through a process of coloring-by-directions.
It was developed by internationally recognized neuroscientists and teachers Marian C. Diamond and Arnold B. Scheibel in association with highly acclaimed teacher and anatomist Lawrence M. Elson, Cited by: first clues about how the brain is involved with language.
The loss of the ability to speak is called "aphasia." The ancient Greeks noticed that brain damage could cause aphasia. Centuries later, inMarc Dax described a group of patients who could not speak. A cortical homunculus is a distorted representation of the human body, based on a neurological "map" of the areas and proportions of the human brain dedicated to processing motor functions, or sensory functions, for different parts of the body.
The word homunculus is Latin for "little man", and was a term used in alchemy and folklore long before scientific literature began using it. Title: Language and the Brain Author: Loraine K Obler & Kris Gjerlow Created Date: 3/2/ AM.
The human brain •Composed of +/- 10 billion nerve cells (neurons). •The highest level of the brain is the cerebral cortex (found only in mammals, and human has the greatest proportion of cortex).
•Language representation and processing resides in the cortex. •Cortex: –surface of the brain (“gray matter”)File Size: KB.
In this extraordinary book, Jackendoff proposes nothing less than a new way to understand the architecture of language and a new way to view the relation of language to the brain. perspective, “Language as Shaped by the Brain” (sect.
5), in which language is treated as an evolutionary system in its own right, adapting to the human brain. The next two sections, “Constraints on Language Struc-ture” (sect. 6) and “How Constraints Shape Language over Time” (sect. 7), discuss what biases have shaped.
This book is a comprehensive look at sentence processing as it pertains to the brain, with contributions from individuals in a wide array of backgrounds, covering everything from language acquisition to lexical and syntactic processing, speech pathology, memory, neuropsychology, and brain imaging.
This accessible book examines the linguistic and neuro-anatomical underpinnings of language and considers how language skills can systematically break down in individuals with different types of.
The Symbolic Species is a book by biological anthropologist Terrence Deacon on the evolution of language. Combining perspectives from neurobiology, evolutionary theory, linguistics, and semiotics, Deacon proposes that language, along with the unique human capacity for symbolic thought, co-evolved with the : Terrence W.
Deacon. "In this admirably concise yet comprehensive book, Denes brings together all of the major issues concerning the representation of language in the human brain, using evidence from neurology, neuroimaging, studies of brain-damaged people and linguistic theory.
The capacity to read is not a native feature of the human Wildermuth. Tweet Quote; EEG explorations. An EEG reading is a visual representation of your mind’s electric orchestra.
Key notes, or high-volume evidence of inter-related activity in response to sensory inputs, are called event-related potentials (ERPs).
THE HUMAN BRAIN The cerebral cortex is the gray wrinkled mass that sits over the rest of the brain and accounts for language representation and processing. The longitudinal fissure separates the left and right hemispheres of the brain. The corpus callosum is the bundle of nerve fibers that connects the two hemispheres.
An integral part of human language is the capacity to extract meaning from spoken and written words, but the precise relationship between brain representations of information perceived by listening versus reading is unclear.
Prior neuroimaging studies have shown that semantic information in spoken language is represented in multiple regions in the human Cited by: 3.
Language serves as a cornerstone of human cognition. However, our knowledge about its neural basis is still a matter of debate, partly because ‘language Cited by: The Human Brain Book is a complete guide to the one organ in the body that makes each of us what we are - unique individuals.
It combines the latest findings from the field of neuroscience with expert text and state-of-the-art illustrations and imaging techniques to provide an incomparable insight into every facet of the brain/5.B) People who are fluent in two languages apparently are capable of more efficient cognitive processing than those who speak only one.
C) Brains of bilingual babies are less responsive to a wide range of sounds. D) Compared to bilingual speakers, single-language speakers have a greater density of neurons in the language centers of the brain.