Voice Disorders and their Management

  • Margaret¬†Fawcus

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xv
  2. Robert Fawcus
    Pages 1-19
  3. Margaret Gordon
    Pages 39-72
  4. Allen Hirson, Robert Fawcus
    Pages 73-100
  5. Andrew Johns
    Pages 101-111
  6. Elaine Hodkinson
    Pages 112-123
  7. Andrew Johns
    Pages 124-138
  8. Kay Coombes
    Pages 202-237
  9. Sheila Scott, Brian Williams
    Pages 238-258
  10. Malcolm D. Stockley
    Pages 259-271
  11. Margaret Stoicheff
    Pages 272-282
  12. Sheila Wirz
    Pages 283-303
  13. Robert Fawcus
    Pages 304-313
  14. Judith Chaloner
    Pages 314-332
  15. Margaret Stoicheff
    Pages 333-336
  16. Marc Bouchayer, Guy Cornut
    Pages 337-355
  17. Tom Harris, Sara Collins, David D. Clarke
    Pages 356-375
  18. Eryl Evans
    Pages 376-386
  19. Back Matter
    Pages 387-392

About this book


Since this book was first published, four years ago, there has been a considerable upsurge of interest in the field of both normal and abnormal voice production. Tangible evidence of this lies in the publication of the Journal of Voice in the United States, and in the UK the formation of the British Voice Association. This organization has attracted an increasing membership from professionals involved in all aspects of voice care and use - actors and singers, laryngologists and speech therapists, teachers and phoneticians. The Association holds regular study days, holds an annual two-day symposium, and publishes a Newsletter which attracts entries from this broad spectrum of professionals. We have also seen an increase in the number of specialist voice clinics, and in the two final chapters in this book a contrast is presented between such a specialist setting and the more typical clinic that operates in the majority of general hospitals. This last chapter now contains a breakdown of voice referrals over an eight-year period, which must represent a unique published study in this country. There still remains, however, little research into the management of voice disorders. There is clearly a need for more efficacy studies into specific treatment methods, and the single case-study designs developed in the field of aphasia would seem to be appropriate here.


care clinic hospital hospitals management organizations production research speech speech therapy treatment voice

Editors and affiliations

  • Margaret¬†Fawcus
    • 1
  1. 1.Department of Clinical Communication StudiesCity UniversityLondonUK

Bibliographic information

  • DOI
  • Copyright Information Springer Science+Business Media New York 1991
  • Publisher Name Springer, Boston, MA
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-0-412-36480-8
  • Online ISBN 978-1-4899-2861-0
  • Buy this book on publisher's site
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