Written language disorders
- 41 Downloads
Significant numbers of children referred for evaluation of learning disabilities demonstrate written language disorders. They may have problems with handwriting, spelling, written formulation, or a combination of all three. Some questions that may be asked for assessment and some general suggestions for remediation have been provided. Integrating components of spoken, read, and written language is necessary in teaching children who have written language disorders.
KeywordsOral Language Spelling Error ORTON Society Language Disorder Spelling Test
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Cicci, R.L. 1978a. A study of the pretended use of objects and graphic-pictorial representation in language impaired and normal preschool children. Unpublished doctoral dissertation. Northwestern University.Google Scholar
- Gibson, E. J. and Levin, H. 1975.The Psychology of Reading. Cambridge: M.I.T. Press.Google Scholar
- Jansky, J. J. 1975. The marginally ready child.Bulletin of the Orton Society 25:69–85.Google Scholar
- Johnson, D. J. and Hook, P. E. 1978. Reading disabilities: problems in rule acquisition and linguistic awareness.In H. R. Myklebust (ed.).Progress in Learning Disabilities, Vol. IV. New York: Grune and Stratton.Google Scholar
- Kellogg, R. 1970.Analyzing Children’s Art. Palo Alto: Mayfield Publishing Co.Google Scholar
- Kellogg, R. and O’Dell, S. 1967.The Psychology of Children’s Art. New York: CRM-Random House.Google Scholar
- Liberman, I. 1973. Segmentation of the spoken word and reading acquisition.Bulletin of the Orton Society 23:56–67.Google Scholar
- Myklebust, H. R. 1960.The Psychology of Deafness. New York: Grune and Stratton.Google Scholar
- Myklebust, H. R. 1965.Development and Disorders of Written Language. Vol. I.Picture Story Language Test. New York: Grune and Stratton.Google Scholar