SATO, H, PATTERSON, K, FUSHIMI, T, MAXIM, J and BRYAN, K (2008). Deep dyslexia for kanji and phonological dyslexia for kana: Different manifestations from a common source. Neurocase, 14 (6), 508-524.Full text not available from this repository.
A Japanese-speaking stroke patient with disrupted phonology but relatively good semantics was severely impaired in nonword reading, with better preserved and imageability word-reading in both kanji and kana. This basic similarity in the two Japanese scripts was accompanied by the following differences: (i) distinct error patterns (prominent semantic errors for kanji vs phonological errors for kana) (ii) a more pronounced imageability effect for kanji; and (iii) a remarkable pseudohomophone advantage for kana. The combination of deep dyslexia for kanji and phonological dyslexia for kana in a single patient suggests that these are not two distinct reading disorders.
|Research Institute, Centre or Group:||Centre for Health and Social Care Research|
|Depositing User:||Carole Harris|
|Date Deposited:||29 Jan 2013 15:51|
|Last Modified:||29 Jan 2013 15:51|
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