Event-Related fMRI: Characterizing Differential Responses
This paper focuses on bilateral ventrolateral prefrontal responses that show deactivations for previously seen words and activations for novel words in functional magnetic resonance imaging that are evoked by different sorts of stimuli.
Reading the mind in cartoons and stories: an fMRI study of ‘theory of mind’ in verbal and nonverbal tasks
Other minds in the brain: a functional imaging study of “theory of mind” in story comprehension
Stop-signal inhibition disrupted by damage to right inferior frontal gyrus in humans
- A. Aron, P. Fletcher, E. Bullmore, B. Sahakian, T. Robbins
- Psychology, BiologyNature Neuroscience
- 1 February 2003
This work uses a new observer-independent method to relate the degree of damage within a specific prefrontal region to performance on a stop-signal task that is sensitive to the neurodevelopmental aspects of stopping behavior and to attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) as well as its amelioration by methylphenidate.
Frontal lobes and human memory: insights from functional neuroimaging.
It is predicted that the resolution of questions concerning the functional neuroanatomical subdivisions of the frontal cortex will ultimately depend on a fuller cognitive psychological fractionation of memory control processes, an enterprise that will be guided and tested by experimentation.
Changing Human Behavior to Prevent Disease: The Importance of Targeting Automatic Processes
It is proposed that interventions targeting these automatic bases of behaviors may be more effective and ways to determine whether and how interventions that target automatic processes can enhance global efforts to prevent disease are suggested.
Sense of agency in health and disease: A review of cue integration approaches☆
Brain regions associated with acquisition and retrieval of verbal episodic memory
- T. Shallice, P. Fletcher, C. Frith, P. Grasby, R. Frackowiak, R. Dolan
- Psychology, BiologyNature
- 14 April 1994
The results provide clear evidence that episodic memory involves a network of specific prefrontal and posterior structures which can be fractionated into different component processes.
Toward a neurobiology of delusions