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Neurobiology of emotion perception I: the neural basis of normal emotion perception
Neurobiology of emotion perception II: implications for major psychiatric disorders
A specific neural substrate for perceiving facial expressions of disgust
Functional magnetic resonance imaging was used to examine the neural substrate for perceiving disgust expressions and found the neural response to facial expressions of disgust in others is thus closely related to appraisal of distasteful stimuli.
A neural model of voluntary and automatic emotion regulation: implications for understanding the pathophysiology and neurodevelopment of bipolar disorder
A neural model of emotion regulation that includes neural systems implicated in different voluntary and automatic emotion regulatory subprocesses is developed and used as a theoretical framework to examine functional neural abnormalities in these neural systems that may predispose to the development of a major psychiatric disorder, bipolar disorder.
Subcortical and ventral prefrontal cortical neural responses to facial expressions distinguish patients with bipolar disorder and major depression
Neural responses to facial and vocal expressions of fear and disgust
- M. Phillips, A. Young, J. Gray
- Psychology, BiologyProceedings of the Royal Society of London…
- 7 October 1998
The findings support the differential localization of the neural substrates of fear and disgust and suggest a possible general role for the perception of emotional expressions for the superior temporal gyrus.
Distinct neural correlates of washing, checking, and hoarding symptom dimensions in obsessive-compulsive disorder.
- D. Mataix-Cols, S. Wooderson, N. Lawrence, M. Brammer, A. Speckens, M. Phillips
- PsychologyArchives of general psychiatry
- 1 June 2004
The findings suggest that different obsessive-compulsive symptom dimensions are mediated by relatively distinct components of frontostriatothalamic circuits implicated in cognitive and emotion processing.
Recognition accuracy and response bias to happy and sad facial expressions in patients with major depression.
- S. Surguladze, A. Young, C. Senior, G. Brébion, M. Travis, M. Phillips
- 1 April 2004
The authors suggest that, in depressed patients, the inability to accurately identify subtle changes in facial expression displayed by others in social situations may underlie the impaired interpersonal functioning.
The functional neuroanatomy of social behaviour: changes in cerebral blood flow when people with autistic disorder process facial expressions.
High-functioning people with autistic disorder have biological differences from controls when consciously and unconsciously processing facial emotions, and these differences are most likely to be neurodevelopmental in origin.
Annotation: Development of facial expression recognition from childhood to adolescence: behavioural and neurological perspectives.
Results from behavioural and neuroimaging studies indicate continued development of emotion expression recognition and neural regions important for this process throughout childhood and adolescence, including subcortical and prefrontal cortical structures.