Victor W. Henderson

Publication Details

  • ALALIA, APHEMIA, AND APHASIA ARCHIVES OF NEUROLOGY Henderson, V. W. 1990; 47 (1): 85-88


    In the 1860s, vigorous debate followed Paul Broca's seminal aphasiological observations. Scientific, philosophical, and personal disagreements affected ensuing nosological disputes. Competing terms to designate disorders of speech and language were alalia (used by Jacques Lordat), aphemia (coined by Broca), and the ultimately triumphant aphasia (introduced by Armand Trousseau). How these designations came into being, how they were used, and how they were received by the scientific community reflected controversies surrounding the birth of modern aphasiology.

    View details for Web of Science ID A1990CG72800026

    View details for PubMedID 2403787

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