Goodman-Schulman, R., & Caramazza, A. (1987). Patterns of dysgraphia and the nonlexical spelling process. Cortex , 23, 143-148.
Burani, C., & Caramazza, A. (1987). Representation and processing of derived words. Language & Cognitive Processes , 2 217-227.
Caramazza, A., Miceli, G., Villa, G., & Romani, C. (1987). The role of the Graphemic Buffer in spelling: Evidence from a case of acquired dysgraphia. Cognition , 26, 59-85.Abstract

 dysgraphic patient is described whose deficit is hypothesized to arise from selective damage to the Graphemic Buffer. The patient’s roughly comparable difficulties in oral and written spelling and comparable spelling difficulties in written naming, delayed copy and spelling-to-dictation rule out the hypothesis of selective damage to either input or output mechanisms. More importantly, the nature of the errors produced by the patient and the fact that these errors were distributed virtually identically for familiar and novel words. were taken as strong evidence for the hypothesis that L. B. ‘s spelling disorder results from selective damage to the Graphemic Buffer. Various aspects of the patient’s performance are discussed in relation to a functional architecture of the spelling process and in terms of the processing structure of the Graphemic Buffer, 

Full Text
Badecker, W., & Caramazza, A. (1987). The analysis of morphological errors in a case of acquired dyslexia. Brain and Language , 32, 278-305.
Goodman, R. A., & Caramazza, A. (1986). Aspects of the spelling process: Evidence from a case of acquired dysgraphia. Language & Cognitive Processes , 1 (4), 263-296.
Goodman, R. A., & Caramazza, A. (1986). Dissociation of spelling errors in written and oral spelling: The role of allographic conversion in writing. Cognitive Neuropsychology , 3 179-206.
Caramazza, A. (1986). On drawing inferences about the structure of normal cognitive systems from the analysis of patterns of impaired performance: The case for single-patient studies. Brain & Cognition , 5 41-66. Full Text
Badecker, W., & Caramazza, A. (1986). A final brief in the case against agrammatism: The role of theory in the selection of data. Cognition , 24, 277-282.
Caramazza, A., Miceli, G., & Villa, G. (1986). The role of the (output) phonological buffer in reading, writing, and repetition. Cognitive Neuropsychology , 3 37-76.
Hart, J., Berndt, R. S., & Caramazza, A. (1985). Category-specific naming deficit following cerebral infarction. Nature , 316, 439-440. PDF
McCloskey, M., Caramazza, A., & Basili, A. (1985). Cognitive mechanisms in number processing and calculation: Evidence from dyscalculia. Brain & Cognition , 4 171-196.
Badecker, W., & Caramazza, A. (1985). On considerations of method and theory governing the use of clinical categories in neurolinguistics and cognitive neuropsychology: The case against agrammatism. Cognition , 20, 97-125.
Gordon, B., & Caramazza, A. (1985). Lexical access and frequency sensitivity: Frequency saturation and open/closed class equivalence. Cognition , 21, 95-115.
Caramazza, A., Miceli, G., & Silveri, M. C. (1985). Reading mechanisms and the organisation of the lexicon: Evidence from acquired dyslexia. Cognitive Neuropsychology , 2 81-114.
Burani, C., & Caramazza, A. (1984). Accesso lessicale e decomposizione morfologica. [Morphological decomposition and lexical access]. Ricerche di Psicologia , 8 115-141.
Miceli, G., Silveri, M. C., Villa, G., & Caramazza, A. (1984). On the basis for the agrammatic's difficulty in producing main verbs. Cortex , 20, 207-220.
Caramazza, A. (1984). The logic of neuropsychological research and the problem of patient classification in aphasia. Brain & Language , 21, 9-20.
Burani, C., Salmaso, D., & Caramazza, A. (1984). Morphological structure and lexical access. Visible Language , 18, 342-352.
Nolan, K. A., & Caramazza, A. (1983). An analysis of writing in a case of deep dyslexia. Brain & Language , 20, 305-328.
Gordon, B., & Caramazza, A. (1983). Closed- and open-class lexical access in agrammatic and fluent aphasics. Brain & Language , 20, 305-328.