The papers that appear in this special edition of Aphasiology were selected based upon their theoretical importance, clinical relevance, and scientific merit, from among the many platform and poster presentations comprising the 32nd Annual Clinical Aphasiology Conference held in Ridgedale, Missouri in June of 2002. Each paper was peer-reviewed by the Editorial Consultants and Associate Editors acknowledged herein consistent with the standards of Aphasiology and the rigours of merit review that represent this indexed, archival journal.
Table of Contents
J.L. Wambaugh, A Comparison of the Relative Effects of Phonologic and Semantic Cueing Treatments. G. DeDe, D. Parris, G. Waters, Teaching Self Cues: A Treatment Approach for Verbal Naming. H.K. Ulatowska, G.S. Olness, R.T. Wertz, A.M. Samson, M.W. Keebler, K.E. Goins, Relationship between Discourse and Western Aphasia Battery Performance in African Americans with Aphasia. C.A. Coehlo, K.M. Youse, K.N. Le, R. Feinn, Narrative and Conversational Discourse of Adults with Closed Head Injuries and Non-brain-injured Adults: A Discriminant Analysis. M.L. Blake, J.R. Duffy, C.A. Tomkins, P.S. Myers, Right Hemisphere Syndrome is in the Eye of the Beholder. W.D. Hula, M.R. McNeil, P.J. Doyle, H.J. Rubinsky, T.R.D. Fossett, The Inter-rater Reliability of the Story Retell Procedure. J.F. Mayer, L.L. Murray, Functional Measures of Naming in Aphasia: Word Retrieval in Confrontation Naming versus Connected Speech. M. Rose, J. Douglas, Limb Apraxia, Pantomime and Lexical Gesture in Aphasic Speakers: Preliminary Findings. H.H. Wright, S.W. Silverman, M. Newhoff, Measures of Lexical Diversity in Aphasia.