Now showing items 1-5 of 5

  • Adaptation to facial trustworthiness is different in female and male observers 

    Wincenciak, Joanna; Dzhelyova, Milena; Perrett, David I.; Barraclough, Nick E. (2013-07-19) - Journal article
    Face adaptation paradigms have been used extensively to investigate the mechanisms underlying the processing of several different facial characteristics including face shape, identity, view and emotional expression. ...
  • Deficits in facial, body movement and vocal emotional processing in autism spectrum disorders 

    Philip, R. C. M.; Whalley, H. C.; Stanfield, A. C.; Sprengelmeyer, Reiner Heinrich; Santos, I. M.; Young, A. W.; Atkinson, A. P.; Calder, A. J.; Johnstone, E. C.; Lawrie, S. M.; Hall, J. (2010-11) - Journal article
    Background. Previous behavioural and neuroimaging studies of emotion processing in autistic spectrum disorder (ASD) have focused on the use of facial stimuli. To date, however, no studies have examined emotion processing ...
  • Impressions of dominance are made relative to others in the visual environment 

    Re, Daniel E.; Lefevre, Carmen E.; DeBruine, Lisa M.; Jones, Benedict C.; Perrett, David I. (2014) - Journal article
    Face judgments of dominance play an important role in human social interaction. Perceived facial dominance is thought to indicate physical formidability, as well as resource acquisition and holding potential. Dominance ...
  • Individual differences in preferences for cues to intelligence in the face 

    Moore, Fhionna R.; Law Smith, Miriam J.; Perrett, David Ian (2014-05) - Journal article
    We tested for individual differences in women's preferences for cues to intelligence in male faces in accordance with hormonal status (i.e. menstrual cycle phase and use of hormonal contraceptives), relationship status and ...
  • Redness enhances perceived aggression, dominance and attractiveness in men's faces 

    Stephen, Ian D.; Oldham, Francesca H.; Perrett, David I.; Barton, Robert A. (2012) - Journal article
    In a range of non-human primate, bird and fish species, the intensity of red coloration in males is associated with social dominance, testosterone levels and mate selection. In humans too, skin redness is associated with ...