The Elicited Language Analysis Procedure A Method for Scoring Sentence Imitation Tasks Research Article
Research Article  |   January 01, 1982
The Elicited Language Analysis Procedure
 
Author Notes
  • Larry Mattes is employed as a Speech-Language Patholo~st in the Oceanside Unified School District, Oceanside, California, and is working toward the Doctor of Education Degree at the University of San Diego. Requests for reprints may be addressed to him at 3917 Marvin Street, Oceanside, CA 92056.
    Larry Mattes is employed as a Speech-Language Patholo~st in the Oceanside Unified School District, Oceanside, California, and is working toward the Doctor of Education Degree at the University of San Diego. Requests for reprints may be addressed to him at 3917 Marvin Street, Oceanside, CA 92056.×
Article Information
Research Articles
Research Article   |   January 01, 1982
The Elicited Language Analysis Procedure
Language, Speech, and Hearing Services in Schools, January 1982, Vol. 13, 37-41. doi:10.1044/0161-1461.1301.37
History: Received December 4, 1980 , Accepted February 19, 1981
 
Language, Speech, and Hearing Services in Schools, January 1982, Vol. 13, 37-41. doi:10.1044/0161-1461.1301.37
History: Received December 4, 1980; Accepted February 19, 1981

Elicited imitation tasks are frequently used as a diagnostic tool in evaluating children with communication handicaps. This article presents a scoring procedure that can be used to obtain an in-depth descriptive analysis of responses produced on elicited imitation tasks. The Elicited Language Analysis Procedure makes it possible to systematically evaluate responses in terms of both their syntactic and semantic relationships to the stimulus sentences presented by the examiner. Response quality measures are also included in the analysis procedure.

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