Paradigma pragmático-funcional en la rehabilitación de la afasia

Contenido principal del artículo

Carlos Hernández Sacristán
Vicent Rosell Clari

Resumen

Durante las últimas dos décadas, la investigación sobre la rehabilitación de la afasia ha desarrollado una visión pragmática y funcional del lenguaje, lo que ha llevado a una orientación cada vez más multifacética del trabajo terapéutico. En este enfoque de la rehabilitación de la afasia convergen diferentes programas concebidos de forma independiente, centrando la terapia en la dimensión relacional del lenguaje, que incluye: las interrelaciones funcionales entre los componentes del sistema lingüístico; la función comunicativa y el uso del lenguaje en contextos naturales como en las conversaciones cotidianas; las interrelaciones entre el comportamiento verbal y otros medios semióticos como la gestualidad; y las interrelaciones entre el lenguaje y otras habilidades cognitivas. Estos precedentes pueden ser considerados en conjunto para esbozar un nuevo paradigma para la rehabilitación de la afasia.

Detalles del artículo

Cómo citar
Hernández Sacristán, C., & Rosell Clari, V. (2020). Paradigma pragmático-funcional en la rehabilitación de la afasia. Pragmalingüística, (2), 199-215. https://doi.org/10.25267/Pragmalinguistica.2020.iextra2.12
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Biografía del autor/a

Carlos Hernández Sacristán, Universidad de Valencia

Carlos Hernández Sacristán is professor of linguistics at the University of Valencia, and invited professor at the Universities of Heidelberg, Mainz (Germany) and Geneva (Switzerland). His initial research has focussed on theory of syntax from a perceptual and phenomenological perspective. Since 1990 he has developed research in contrastive linguistics and translation studies by taking into consideration a pragmatic point of view. Intercultural communication and linguistic anthropology have also been main topics for him. His recent research is developing the framework of Clinical Linguistics and is particularly centered on the assessment of linguistic impairments of people with aphasia.

Citas

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