The Cambridge Handbook of Communication Disorders examines the full range of developmental and acquired communication disorders and provides the most up-to-date and comprehensive guide to the epidemiology, aetiology and clinical features of these disorders.
This volume brings together original papers by linguists and philosophers on the
role of context and perspective in language and thought. Several contributions
are concerned with the contextualism/relativism debate, which has loomed large
in recent philosophical discussions. In a substantial introduction, the editors
survey the field and map out the relevant issues and positions.