Suggested Reading

Beauvois, M.-F., and Derousne, J. (1981). Lexical or orthographic agraphia. Brain 104, 21-49.

Bub, D., and Chertkow, H. (1988). Agraphia. In Handbook of Neuropsychology (F. Boller and J. Grafman, Eds.). Elsevier, New York.

Caramazza, A., Miceli, G., Villa, G., and Romani, C. (1987). The role of the graphemic buffer in spelling: Evidence from a case of acquired dysgraphia. Cognition 26, 59-85.

Ellis, A. W. (1982). Spelling and writing (and reading and speaking). In Normality and Pathology in Cognitive Functions (A. W. Ellis, Ed.). Academic Press, London.

Ellis, A. W., and Young, A. W. (1988). Human Cognitive Neuropsychology. Erlbaum, Hove, UK.

Hillis, A. E., and Caramazza, A. (1995). Spatially specific deficits in processing graphemic representations in reading and writing. Brain Language 48, 263-308.

Margolin, D. I., and Goodman-Schulman, R. (1992). Oral and written spelling impairments. In Cognitive Neuropsychology in Clinical Practice (D. I. Margolin, Ed.). Oxford Univ. Press, New York.

McCarthy, R. A., and Warrington, E. K. (1990). Cognitive Neuropsychology: A Clinical Introduction. Academic Press, San Diego.

Rapcsak, S. Z. (1997). Disorders of writing. In The Neuropsychology of Action (L. J. G. Rothi and K. M. Heilman, Eds.). Apraxia: Psychology Press, Hove, UK.

Rapcsak, S. Z., Beeson, P. M., and Rubens, A. B. (1991). Writing with the right hemisphere. Brain Language 41, 510-530.

Rapp, B., and Caramazza, A. (1997). From graphemes to abstract letter shapes: Levels of representation in written spelling. J. Exp. Psychol. Hum. Perception Performance 23, 1130-1152.

Roeltgen, D. P. (1993). Agraphia. In Clinical Neuropsychology (K. M. Heilman and E. Valenstein, Eds.). Oxford Univ. Press, New York.

Shallice, T. (1981). Phonological agraphia and the lexical route in writing. Brain 104, 413-429.

Shallice, T. (1988). From Neuropsychology to Mental Structure. Cambridge Univ. Press, Cambridge, UK.

Van Galen, G. P. (1991). Handwriting: Issues for a psychomotor theory. Hum. Movement Sci. 10, 165-192.

Breaking Bulimia

Breaking Bulimia

We have all been there: turning to the refrigerator if feeling lonely or bored or indulging in seconds or thirds if strained. But if you suffer from bulimia, the from time to time urge to overeat is more like an obsession.

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