Noémie Auclair Ouellet

noemie.auclairouellet [at] mcgill.ca (Email )

Research Gate Profile

Education

BA Psychology, Université Laval

MS Speech-Language Pathology, Université Laval

Ph.D. Experimental Medicine, Université Laval - Université Neuchâtel

Research interests

Dr. Auclair-Ouellet’s research focuses on the interaction between language, other domains of cognition, and the global clinical profile in acquired language disorders of vascular and neurodegenerative origin. The goal of this research is to identify language markers that are reliable, distinctive, and predictive of decline or recovery, depending on the population, and to develop treatments and interventions that are better adapted to communication impairments in different acquired language disorders. Dr. Auclair-Ouellet’s current work focuses on semantic cognition, executive functions and on the domains of language that involve structure and relationships between words: morphology, syntax, and connected speech.

Representative Publications

Auclair-Ouellet, N., Lieberman, P., & Monchi, O. (in press). Contribution of language studies to the understanding of cognitive impairment and its evolution over time in Parkinson’s disease. Neuroscience & Biobehavioural Reviews.

Auclair-Ouellet, N., Fossard, M., Laforce, R., Bier, N., & Macoir, J. (2017). Conception or *conceivation? The processing of derivational morphology in semantic dementia. Aphasiology, 31, 166-188. doi: 10.1080/02687038.2016.1168918

Auclair-Ouellet, N., Macoir, J., Laforce, R., Bier, N., & Fossard, M. (2016). Regularity and beyond: impaired production and comprehension of inflectional morphology in semantic dementia. Brain and Language, 155-156, 1-11. doi: 10.1016/j.bandl.2016.02.002

Auclair-Ouellet, N., Fossard, M., Houde, M., Laforce, R. & Macoir, J. (2016). Production of morphologically derived words in the semantic variant of primary progressive aphasia: preserved decomposition and composition but impaired validation. Neurocase, 22, 170-178. doi: 10.1080/13554794.2015.1081391

Auclair-Ouellet, N., Fossard, M. & Macoir, J. (2015). Recommandations consensuelles pour la description de trois variantes de l’aphasie primaire progressive : limites et controverses quant aux troubles du langage. Gériatrie et Psychologie Neuropsychiatrie du Vieillissement, 13, 441-451. doi: 10.1684/pnv.2015.0576

Auclair-Ouellet, N. (2015). Inflectional morphology in primary progressive aphasia and Alzheimer’s disease: A systematic review. Journal of Neurolinguistics, 34, 41-64. doi: 10.1016/j.jneuroling.2014.12.002

Macoir, J., Leroy, M., Routhier, S., Auclair-Ouellet, N., Houde, M. & Laforce, R. Jr. (2015). Improving verb anomia in the semantic variant of primary progressive aphasia: the effectiveness of a semantic-phonological cueing treatment. Neurocase, 21, 448-456. doi: 10.1080/13554794.2014.917683

Macoir, J., Fossard, M., Mérette, C., Langlois, M., Chantal, S. & Auclair-Ouellet, N. (2013). The role of basal ganglia in language production: evidence from Parkinson's disease. Journal of Parkinson's disease, 3, 393-397. doi: 10.3233/JPD-130182

Auclair-Ouellet, N., Fossard, M., St-Pierre, M.-C., & Macoir, J. (2013). Toward an executive origin for acquired phonological dyslexia: a case of specific deficit of context-sensitive grapheme-to-phoneme conversion rules. Behavioural Neurology, 16, 171-173. doi : 10.3233/BEN-2012-129003

Macoir, J., Fossard, M., & Auclair-Ouellet, N. (2012). Les troubles morphologiques flexionnels dans la maladie de Parkinson : origine procédurale et/ou exécutive?. Revue française de linguistique appliquée, 27, 101-115.

Macoir, J., Fossard, M., St-Pierre, M.-C., & Auclair-Ouellet N. (2012). Phonological or procedural dyslexia : Specific deficit of complex grapheme-to-phoneme conversion. Journal of Neurolingusitics, 25, 163-177. doi: 10.1016/j.jneuroling.2011.11.002

Auclair-Ouellet, N., Chantal, S., Cantin, L., Prud’Homme, M., Langlois, M. & Macoir, J. (2011). Transient executive dysfunction following STN-DBS in Parkinson’s disease. Canadian Journal of Neurological Sciences, 38, 360-363. doi: 10.1017/S031716710001163X

NCBI bibliography