DIPPER, Lucy, BLACK, Maria and BRYAN, Karen (2005). Thinking for speaking and thinking for listening: the interaction of thought and language in typical and non-fluent comprehension and production. Language and Cognitive Processes, 20 (3), 417-441.Full text not available from this repository.
In this paper, we reconsider some of the processes that distinguish production and comprehension. In particular, we discuss the specific forms of thinking involved in each: "thinking for speaking" and "thinking for listening" (Black & Chiat, 2000; Slobin 1996). We argue that thinking for speaking (or for any form of language output) crucially involves schematisation or "paring down" of conceptual information (Dipper, 1999) a process partly driven by the language system itself. Thinking for listening, on the other hand, involves an "enrichment" of skeletal conceptual information derived from the linguistic input, using pragmatic principles. Production and comprehension involve distinct forms of interaction between thought and language, and should not be characterised as a simple reversal of the same processes. This approach allows us to account for different patterns of production and comprehension in non-fluent aphasia, and predict some of the factors that facilitate processing for people with these languages.
|Research Institute, Centre or Group:||Centre for Health and Social Care Research|
|Depositing User:||Carole Harris|
|Date Deposited:||04 Feb 2013 11:21|
|Last Modified:||04 Feb 2013 11:21|
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