Publications

Submitted

Klooster, N., Humphries, S., Cardillo, E., Hartung, F., Xie, L., Das, S., Yushkevich, P., Pilania, A., Wang, J., Wolk, D., & Chatterjee, A. (submitted). Sensitive measures of cognition in Mild Cognitive Impairment

Humphries, S., Rick, J., Weintraub, D., & Chatterjee, A. (submitted). Aesthetics in motion: The beauty of action paintings as revealed by Parkinson’s disease.

Workman, C.I., Humphries, S., Hartung, F., Aguirre, G.K., Kable, J.W., Chatterjee, A. (submitted). Morality is in the eye of the beholder: Unpacking the neurocognitive basis of the “anomalous-is-bad” stereotype.

Morey, R., Kaschak, M., […] Humphries, S., et al. (under review). A Pre-registered, Multi-lab Non-replication of the Action-sentence Compatibility Effect (ACE). Preregistered Replication.

Ivanski, C., Humphries, S., van Dalen-Oskam, K., Mar, R. A. (under review). Do we judge fiction by the author’s gender?

Accepted/In Press

Humphries, S., Holler, J., Crawford, T., Poliakoff, E. (accepted). Co-speech gestures are a window into the effects of Parkinson’s disease on action representations. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General.

*Dinh, C., *Humphries, S., & Chatterjee, A. (in press). Public Opinion on Cognitive Enhancement Varies Across Different Situations. AJOB Neuroscience. *Joint first authors.

Published

Hartung, F., Kennett, Y., Cardillo, E., Humphries, S., Klooster, N., & Chatterjee, A. (2020). Context matters: Novel metaphors in supportive and non-supportive contexts. NeuroImage, 212, 116645.

Humphries, S., Klooster, N., Cardillo, E., Weintraub, D., Rick, J., & Chatterjee, A. (2019). From action to abstraction: The sensorimotor grounding of metaphor in Parkinson’s disease. Cortex, 121, 362-384. Registered Report.

Conrad, E., Humphries, S., & Chatterjee, A. (2019). Attitudes toward cognitive enhancement: the role of metaphor and context. AJOB Neuroscience, 10(1), 35-47.

Humphries, S., Holler, J., Crawford, T., Herrera, E., & Poliakoff, E. (2016). A third-person perspective on co-speech action gestures in Parkinson’s disease. Cortex, 78, 44-54.