Andrews Lab -
Flack TR, Harris RJ, Young AW & Andrews TJ (2019) Symmetrical
viewpoint representations in face-selective regions convey an advantage in
the perception and recognition of faces. Journal
of Neuroscience (in press)
Andrews TJ, Smith RK, Hoggart RL, Ulrich PI & Gouws AD
(2019) Neural Correlates of group bias during natural viewing. Cerebral Cortex (in press)
Coggan DD, Baker DH and Andrews TJ (2019) Selectivity for
mid-level properties of faces and places in the Fusiform Face Area and parahippocampal place area. European Journal of Neuroscience (in press)
Cole E, Barraclough NB, Andrews TJ (2019) Reduced connectivity
between mentalizing and mirror systems in autism
spectrum condition. Neuropsychologia
Flack TR, Young AW, Andrews TJ (2018) Patterns of neural response in face regions are predicted by low-level image properties. Cortex 103: 199-210
Fritz T, Mueller K, Guha A, Gouws A, Levita L, Andrews TJ, Slocombe KE (2018) Human behavioural
discrimination of human, chimpanzee and macaque affective vocalisations is reflected
by the neural response in the superior temporal sulcus. Neuropsychologia 111: 145-150
Yan X, Young AW, Andrews TJ (2017) The automaticity of face
perception is influenced by familiarity.
Attention, Perception and
Psychophysics 79: 2202-2211
Watson DM, Hartley T & Andrews TJ (2017) A data driven
approach to understanding the organization of high-level visual cortex. Scientific Reports 7: 3596
Watson DM, Hartley T & Andrews TJ (2017) Patterns of
response to scrambled scenes reveal the importance of visual properties in
the organization of scene-selective cortex. Cortex 92: 162-174
Coggan DD, Allen LA, Farrar ORH, Gouws
AD, Morland AB, Baker DH & Andrews TJ (2017)
Differences in selectivity to natural images in early visual areas (V1- V3). Scientific Reports 7: 2444
Yan X, Young AW, Andrews TJ (2017) Cross-cultural similarities and
differences in the perception and recognition of facial expressions in Face Processing: Systems, Disorders and Cultural
Differences (eds Bindemann
M, Megreya A) Nova Science Publishers, NY.
McDonald L, Baines F, Sutherland CAM & Andrews TJ (2017) A dissociation
in judgments of confidence in people with dandruff based on self-reports compared
to reports from other observers. International Journal of Cosmetic Science
Yan X, Young AW, Andrews TJ (2017) Differences in holistic
processing do not explain cultural differences in the recognition of facial
expression. The Quarterly Journal of
Experimental Psychology 70: 2445-2459
Baseler HA, Young AW, Jenkins R, Burton AM
& Andrews TJ (2016) Face-selective regions show invariance to linear, but
not to non-linear, changes in facial images. Neuropsychologia 93: 76-84
Weibert K, Harris RJ, Mitchell A, Byrne H, Young AW, Andrews TJ
(2016) An image-invariant neural response to familiar faces in the human
medial temporal lobe. Cortex 84:
Andrews TJ, Baseler HA, Jenkins
R, Burton AM & Young AW (2016) Contributions of feature shapes and
surface cues to the recognition and neural representation of facial identity.
Cortex 80: 280-291
Sormaz M, Young AW & Andrews TJ (2016) Contributions of feature
shapes and surface cues to the recognition of facial expressions. Vision Research 127: 1-10
Coggan DD, Baker DH and Andrews TJ (2016) The role of visual and
semantic properties in the emergence of category-specific patterns of neural
response in the human brain. eNeuro 3(4):
Yan X, Andrews TJ, Jenkins R, Young AW (2016) Cross-cultural
differences and similarities underlying other-race effects for facial
identity and expression. The Quarterly
Journal of Experimental Psychology 69: 1247-1254
Coggan DD, Liu W, Baker DH and Andrews TJ (2016)
Category-selective patterns of neural response in the ventral visual pathway
in the absence of categorical information. Neuroimage 135: 107-114
Harris RJ, Rice GE, Young AW and Andrews TJ (2016) Distinct but
overlapping patterns of response to words and faces in the fusiform gyrus. Cerebral Cortex 26: 3161-3168
Sormaz M, Watson DM, Smith WAP, Young AW & Andrews TJ (2016)
Modelling the perceptual similarity of facial expressions from image
statistics and neural responses. Neuroimage 129: 64-71
Watson DM, Young AW and Andrews TJ
properties of objects predict patterns of neural response in the ventral
visual pathway. Neuroimage 126: 173-183
Yan X, Andrews TJ and Young AW (2016) Cultural
similarities and differences in perceiving and recognizing facial expressions
of basic emotions. Journal of
Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance 42:423-40
Watson DM, Hymers M, Hartley M,
Andrews TJ (2016) Patterns of neural response in scene-selective regions of
the human brain are affected by low-level manipulations of spatial frequency.
Weibert K and Andrews TJ (2015) Activity in the right fusiform face
area predicts the behavioural advantage for the perception of familiar faces.
Neuropsychologia 75: 588-596
Flack TR, Andrews TJ, Hymers M, Al-Mosaiwi M, Marsden SP,
Strachan JWA, Trakulpipat C, Wang L, Wu T and Young
AW (2015) Responses in the right posterior superior temporal sulcus show a
feature-based response to facial expression Cortex 69: 14-23
Andrews TJ, Watson DM, Rice GE & Hartley T (2015) Low-level
image properties of natural images predict topographic patterns of neural
response in the ventral visual pathway. Journal
of Vision 15(7):3, 1–12
Psalta L, Young AW, Thompson P, Andrews TJ (2014)
Orientation-sensitivity to facial features explains the Thatcher illusion. Journal of Vision 14: 9, 1-10
Psalta L, Andrews TJ (2014) Inversion improves the recognition
of facial expression in thatcherized images. Perception 43: 715-730
Watson DM, Hartley T & Andrews TJ (2014) Patterns of response
to visual scenes are linked to the low-level properties of the image. Neuroimage 99:
Rice GE, Watson DM, Hartley T & Andrews TJ (2014) Low-level
image properties of visual objects predict patterns of neural response across
category-selective regions of the ventral visual pathway. Journal of Neuroscience 34: 8837-8844
accompanying Journal club review by Wardle and Richie )
Harris RJ, Young AW & Andrews TJ (2014) Brain regions
involved in processing facial identity and expression are differentially
selective for surface and edge information. Neuroimage 97: 217-223
Mattavelli G, Sormaz M, Flack T, Asghar AUR, Fan S, Frey J, Manssuer
L, Usten D, Young AW, Andrews TJ (2014) Neural responses to facial
expressions support the role of the amygdala in processing threat. Social Cognitive and Affective
Neuroscience 9: 1684-1689
Harris RJ, Young AW and Andrews TJ (2014) Dynamic stimuli
demonstrate a categorical representation of facial expression in the
Baseler HA, Harris RJ, Young AW and Andrews TJ (2014)
Neural Responses to Expression and Gaze in the Posterior Superior Temporal
Sulcus Interact with Facial Identity Cerebral
Cortex 24: 737-744
L, Young AW, Thompson P, Andrews TJ (2014) The Thatcher illusion reveals
orientation-dependence in brain regions involved in processing facial
expression. Psychological Science 25:
Sormaz M, Andrews TJ, Young AW (2013) Contrast negation and the importance
of the eye region for holistic representations of facial identity. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception
Davies-Thompson J, Newling K & Andrews TJ (2013) Image-invariant
responses in face-selective regions do not explain the perceptual advantage
for familiar face recognition. Cerebral Cortex 23: 370 - 377
Harris RJ, Young AW and Andrews TJ (2012) Morphing between expressions dissociates continuous from categorical
representations of facial expression in the human brain. Proceedings of
the National Academy of Sciences 109: 21164–21169
& Andrews TJ (2012) Intra- and interhemispheric connectivity between
face-selective regions in the human brain. Journal of Neurophysiology 108: 3087-3095
Mattavelli G, Andrews TJ, Asghar
AUR, Towler JR, Young AW (2012) Response of face-selective brain regions to
trustworthiness and gender of faces. Neuropsychologia
S, Gareze L, Findlay JM, Andrews TJ (2012) Temporal
patterns of saccadic eye movements predict individual variation in
alternation rate during binocular rivalry. iPerception 3: 88-96
Andrews TJ & Holmes D (2011) Stereoscopic depth perception during
binocular rivalry. Frontiers in Human
Neuroscience 5: 99.
Andrews TJ & Thompson P (2010) Face to face coalition. iPerception 1:
Andrews TJ, Davies-Thompson J, Kingstone A, Young AW (2010) Internal and
external features of the face are represented
holistically in face-selective regions of visual cortex. Journal of
Neuroscience 30: 3544-3552.
accompanying Journal club review by Axelrod )
Lee LC, Andrews TJ, Johnson SJ, Woods W, Gouws A, Green GGR, Young AW. (2010)
Neural responses to rigidly moving faces displaying shifts in social
attention investigated with fMRI and MEG. Neuropsychologia
Andrews TJ, Clarke A, Pell P & Hartley T (2010) Selectivity for low-level
features of objects in the human ventral stream. Neuroimage
Horner AJ & Andrews TJ (2009) Linearity of the BOLD response in
category-selective regions of human visual cortex. Human Brain
Mapping. 30: 2628-2640.
Davies-Thompson J, Gouws A & Andrews TJ
(2009) An image-dependent representation of familiar and unfamiliar faces in
the human ventral stream. Neuropsychologia
& Andrews TJ (2008) Differential sensitivity for viewpoint between
familiar and unfamiliar faces in human visual cortex Neuroimage.
Hancock S, Whitney D & Andrews TJ (2008) The initial interactions in
binocular rivalry require visual awareness. Journal of Vision 8:3,
Ewbank MP, Smith WAP, Hancock ER & Andrews
TJ (2008) The M170 reflects a viewpoint-dependent representation for both
familiar and unfamiliar faces. Cerebral Cortex 18:364-370.
Hancock S & Andrews TJ (2007) The role of exogenous and endogenous
attention in selecting perceptual dominance during binocular rivalry. Perception
Holmes D, Hancock S & Andrews TJ (2006) Independent binocular integration for form and colour. Vision Research 46:
Andrews TJ, Purves D, Simpson WA & VanRullen R
(2005) The wheels keep turning: reply to Holcombe et al. Trends in
Cognitive Sciences 9: 560-561.
Ewbank MP, Schluppeck D
& Andrews TJ (2005) FMR-adaptation reveals a distributed representation
of inanimate objects and places in human visual cortex. Neuroimage
Andrews TJ (2005) Visual Cortex: How are objects and faces represented? Current
Biology 15: 451-453.
Andrews TJ & Purves D (2005) The wagon wheel illusion in continuous
illumination. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 9: 261-263.
Andrews TJ & Ewbank MP (2004) Distinct
representations for facial identity and changeable aspects of faces in
human visual cortex. Neuroimage 23: 905-913.
Andrews TJ & Lotto RB (2004) Fusion and
rivalry are based on the perceptual meaning of visual stimuli. Current
Biology 14: 418-423.
Andrews TJ, Sengpiel F & Blakemore C (2004) From contour to object-face rivalry:
Multiple neural mechanisms resolve perceptual ambiguity. In Alais D & Blake R (Eds) Binocular rivalry and perceptual
ambiguity. Boston MIT Press.
Andrews TJ & Schluppeck D (2004) Neural
responses to mooney images reveal a modular
representation of faces in human visual cortex. Neuroimage 21: 91-98.
Andrews TJ, Schluppeck D, Homfray
D, Matthews P and Blakemore C (2002) Activity in the fusiform
gyrus predicts perception when viewing Rubin's vase-face
Andrews TJ & Blakemore C (2002) Integration of motion information during
binocular rivalry. Vision Research 42: 301-309.
Andrews TJ, Glennerster A & Parker AJ (2001) Stereoacuity in the presence of
a reference surface. Vision Research 41: 3051-3061.
Andrews TJ (2001) Binocular rivalry and visual awareness. Trends in
Cognitive Sciences 5: 407-9.
Andrews TJ & Schluppeck D (2000) Ambiguity in the perception of moving
stimuli is resolved in favour of the cardinal axes. Vision Research
Andrews TJ & Blakemore C (1999) Form and motion have independent access
to consciousness. Nature Neuroscience 2: 405-406.
Andrews TJ & Coppola DM (1999) Idiosyncratic characteristics of saccadic
eye movements when viewing different visual environments. Vision Research
Halpern SD, Andrews TJ and Purves D (1999) Individual variation in human
visual performance. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience 11: 521-534.
Andrews TJ and Purves D (1997) Similarities in normal and binocularly
rivalrous viewing. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 94:
Purves D and Andrews TJ (1997) The perception of transparent 3-dimensional
objects. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 94:
Andrews TJ and McCoy AN (1997) Can illusory motion disrupt tracking real motion? Perception 26: 269-275.
Andrews TJ, Halpern SD and Purves D (1997) Correlated size variations in
human visual cortex, lateral geniculate nucleus and optic tract. Journal
of Neuroscience. 17: 2859-2868.
Purves D, Paydarfar JA and Andrews TJ (1996) The
wagon wheel illusion in movies and reality. Proceedings of the National
Academy of Sciences 93: 3693 - 3697.
Andrews TJ, White LE and Purves D (1996)Temporal
events in cyclopean vision. Proceedings of the National Academy of
Sciences 93: 3689 - 3693.
White LE, Andrews TJ, Hulette C, Richards A,
Groelle M, Paydarfar J and Purves D (1996)
Structure of the human sensorimotor system: I. Morphology and cytoarchitecture of the central sulcus. Cerebral
Cortex 7: 18-30.
White LE, Andrews TJ, Hulette C, Richards A,
Groelle M, Paydarfar J and Purves D (1996)
Structure of the human sensorimotor system: II. Lateral symmetry. Cerebral
Cortex 7: 31-47.
Andrews TJ, Thrasivoulou C, Nesbit W and Cowen T
(1996). Target specific differences in the dendritic morphology and neuropeptide
content of neurons in the rat SCG during development and aging. Journal of
Comparative Neurology 368: 33-44.
Andrews TJ (1996) The autonomic nervous system as a model of neuronal aging:
the role of target tissues and neurotrophic factors. Microscopy Research
and Techniques 35: 2-19.
Purves D, White LE, Zheng D, Andrews TJ and Riddle DR (1996) Brain
size, behavior and the allocation of neural space.
In: Individual development over the lifespan: biological and psychosocial
perspectives, (Magnusson D, ed) Cambridge UK:
Cambridge University Press.
Purves D, White LE and Andrews TJ (1994) Manual asymmetry and handedness. Proceedings
of the National Academy of Sciences 91: 5030-5032.
Andrews TJ and Cowen T (1994). Nerve growth factor enhances the dendritic
arborisation of sympathetic ganglion cells undergoing atrophy in aged rats. Journal
of Neurocytology 23: 234-241.
Andrews TJ and Cowen T (1994). In vivo infusion of NGF induces the organotypic regrowth of perivascular nerves following
their atrophy in aged rats. Journal of Neuroscience 14: 3048-3058.
Andrews TJ, Li D, Halliwell J and Cowen T (1994).
The effect of age on dendrites in the rat superior cervical ganglion. Journal
of Anatomy 184 111-117.
Andrews T, Lincoln J, Milner P, Burnstock G and
Cowen T (1993). Differential regulation of tyrosine hydroxylase activity in
rabbit sympathetic ganglia after long-term cold exposure: altered responses
in ageing. Brain Research 624: 69-74.