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tual skill in humans. Infants prefer to look at faces at a very early age 1 and, across the lifespan, most people spend more time looking at faces than at any other type of object. People seem to have the capacity to perceive the unique identity of a virtually unlimited number of different faces, and much of the cognitive and neuroscience research into face(More)
Face perception requires representation of invariant aspects that underlie identity recognition as well as representation of changeable aspects, such as eye gaze and expression, that facilitate social communication. Using functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI), we investigated the perception of face identity and eye gaze in the human brain. Perception(More)
The differential effect of stimulus inversion on face and object recognition suggests that inverted faces are processed by mechanisms for the perception of other objects rather than by face perception mechanisms. We investigated the face inversion using functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI). The principal effect of face inversion on was an increased(More)
Face perception is mediated by a distributed neural system in humans that consists of multiple, bilateral regions. The functional organization of this system embodies a distinction between the representation of invariant aspects of faces, which is the basis for recognizing individuals, and the representation of changeable aspects, such as eye gaze,(More)
Papers for presentations are marked with a *. Evidence for intact sub-cortical processing of faces in proposagnosia: Bauer, R.M. (1984) Autonomic recognition of names and faces in prosopagnosia: A neuropsychological application of the guilty knowledge test. Neuropsychologia, 22, 457-469 Early FMRI evidence of face-specific regions in fusiform gyrus: (in(More)
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