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17 18 Speech, language, and communication Language is a dynamic yet complicated system of symbols, spoken and written, used in various ways for thought and for communication. The historical, social, and cultural environment in which it is used shapes the language. Language governs behavior. Inﬂuential factors in learning and using language include biologic, cognitive, psychosocial, and environmental factors. Effective use of language in communication requires understanding of human interactions beyond just the spoken words, for just as important are non-verbal cues (body language), motivation, and social-cultural roles.
Behav. Pediatr. 2: 131–5. Gordon, N. (1991). The relationship between language and behavior. Dev. Med. Child Neurol. 33: 86–9. Svoboda, W. B. (1979). Epilepsy and learning problems. In Learning About Epilepsy, pp. 186–200. Baltimore, MD: University Park Press. , Sharp, G. B. & Griebel, M. I. (1992). Neuropsychological functioning in clinically referred children with epilepsy. Epilepsia 33 (suppl 3): 17. 3 Speech, language, and communication Communication is the exchange of ideas and feelings between two or more persons.
Bishop, D. V. M. (1981). Plasticity and speciﬁcity of language localization in the developing brain. Dev. Med. Child Neurol. 23: 545–6. Bradshaw, J. L. (1980). Right hemisphere language: familial and non-familial sinistrals, cognitive deﬁcits and writing hand position in sinistrals and concrete-abstract imageable-nonimageable dimensions in word recognition: a review of interrelated issues. Brain Lang. 10: 172–88. Critchley, M. (1979). Physiology and other aspects of language. In Aphasiology. London: Edward Arnold.