TITLE

LINGUISTICS--Infant Speech

AUTHOR(S)
Bullowa, Margaret; McGlannan, Frances
PUB. DATE
June 1977
SOURCE
Journal of Learning Disabilities;Jun/Jul1977, Vol. 10 Issue 6
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Discusses the development of infant speech from nonverbal communication to language by conducting longitudinal audiovisual observations. Consequences of language development and its prominent manifestation in speech; Development of language from an expanding and differentiating interactive communicative system; Aspects of communication in children; Demonstration of what is involved in neonatal communication.
ACCESSION #
4729677

 

Related Articles

  • Nonverbal communication and early language acquisition in children with down syndrome and in... Mundy, Peter; Kasari, Connie // Journal of Speech & Hearing Research;Feb95, Vol. 38 Issue 1, p157 

    Compares the nonverbal communication and early language acquisition in children with Down syndrome and in normally developing children. Presence of expressive language delays in children with Down syndrome; Disturbance in nonverbal requesting; Measures of nonverbal communication skills among...

  • Dwuelementowe kombinacje jÄ™zykowo-niejÄ™zykowe w dzieciÄ™cej komunikacji. LASOTA, AGNIESZKA // Developmental Psychology / Psychologia Rozwojowa;2012, Vol. 17 Issue 4, p25 

    Studies on communication skills of young children have shown that body language is used for the purpose of communication early in ontogenesis and regardless of culture. Before children learn to speak, they express themselves through gestures and continue to produce gesture- word combinations...

  • 'Gaze Shifting' Appears Important for Language Development.  // ASHA Leader;Nov2015, Vol. 20 Issue 11, p10 

    The article reports that gaze shifting, which is a face-to-face interaction that facilitates social behavior, may play a significant role in language development in infants according to a study from the University of Washington. Topics include the link between the degree to which infants...

  • Short-term memory and language outcomes after extreme... Briscoe, Josie; Gathercole, Susan E.; Marlow, Neil // Journal of Speech, Language & Hearing Research;Jun1998, Vol. 41 Issue 3, p654 

    Presents a study that investigated the impact of extreme prematurity in children on short-term memory and language skills before school entry. Perinatal characteristics of the preterm group; Phonological short-term memory; General nonverbal ability; Early developmental assessment.

  • Hearing and Language Milestones: A Parents' Guide.  // Pediatric Nursing;1999 Supplement, p15 

    The article describes the hearing and language milestones in children. At two to three months, babies laugh and forms sounds in the back of their mouth. Babies begin to make syllables out of vowel and consonant-like sound by the age of four to six months. By 12 months, babies can recognize their...

  • Early Word Learners' Ability to Access Phonetic Detail in Well-Known Words. Fennell, Christopher T.; Werker, Janet F. // Language & Speech;Jun2003, Vol. 46 Issue 2/3, p245 

    Several recent studies from our laboratory have shown that 14-month-old infants have difficulty learning to associate two phonetically similar new words to two different objects when tested in the Switch task. Because the infants can discriminate the same phonetic detail that they fail to use in...

  • Behavioral vs. Cognitive Views of Speech Perception and Production. Schlinger Jr., Henry D. // Journal of Speech-Language Pathology & Applied Behavior Analysis;May2010, Vol. 5 Issue 2, p150 

    Speech perception and language acquisition have been studied primarily by cognitively oriented researchers. Many of these researchers discount a behavioral account despite facts demonstrating that speech in humans will not proceed typically or even at all in the absence of early exposure to a...

  • Development NEWS.  // Australian Parents;Jun/Jul2002, p43 

    Explores the language learning of children. Basic forms of language; Factors mediating developmental delay in language learning; Measures in developing language skills.

  • Quick incidental learning (QUIL) of words by school-age children with and without SLI. Oetting, Janna B.; Rice, Mabel L. // Journal of Speech & Hearing Research;Apr95, Vol. 38 Issue 2, p434 

    Examines Quick Incidental Learning (QUIL) of novel vocabulary by two groups of school-age children, those who were developing language normally and those who demonstrated a specific language impairment (SLI). Robust ability of normally developing children to learn words in the early school...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics