Please read the following excerpt and then read my questions below:
"Why is it, that the act of speaking fundamentally changes cognitive disposition? It is not that it would be impossible for me to type these words if I were not speaking them aloud, however the thoughts coupled with the auditory feedback, which is necessarily lagging the initial cognition due to the laws of physics (i.e. the sound of my voice must travel from my vocal chords to my ears). And while the distance of my vocal chords to my ears, particularly in the cavity of my skull can be found almost inconsequential, there is a particular phenomenological variable worth noting. The physical act of hearing thoughts is fundamentally different than the non-audible internal monologue of so called “silent thinking.” Can this be true? Even at this junction, I find myself speaking simultaneously with the unconscious rhythm of typing. And as I misspell words, which my computer automatically corrects, in close, but not perfect accordance with the true intention of my linguistic thoughts, I must reread what I am thinking so as to not loose track. And this I believe, with this referring to the aggregate symbolic combination of letters and syntax proves vexing. I am now deliberately not rereading my writing because I know that it will influence the genuine nature of thought. It is as if my mind, when made audible, is riddled with error that only becomes manifest when I speak audibly and read visually. These are the two principle ways that I verify the truth of thought. Moreover, this is profoundly true when another conscious entity, usually only human, but possibly a divine entity, decodes these symbols imbedded in a syntactic sea."
This type of philosophy fascinates me, but I don't know what to read to dig further into this type of conundrum. I know it deals with linguistics, theology, consciousness, etc. but is there a unifying branch that encapsulates them all? Please comment/analyze what you see in this excerpt and suggest what I might read to delve into this type of philosophy further.