Julie A Hadwin
Affiliation: University of Southampton
- The influence of children's self-report trait anxiety and depression on visual search for emotional facesJulie A Hadwin
Centre for Research into Psychological Development, Department of Psychology, University of Southampton, UK
J Child Psychol Psychiatry 44:432-44. 2003....
- The development of information processing biases in childhood anxiety: a review and exploration of its origins in parentingJulie A Hadwin
Developmental Brain Behaviour Unit, School of Medicine, University of Southampton, Southampton SO17 1BJ, UK
Clin Psychol Rev 26:876-94. 2006..It concludes that a clearer theoretical framework is required to understand the significance of information biases in childhood anxiety, as well as their origins in parenting...
- Childhood anxiety and attention to emotion faces in a modified stroop taskJulie A Hadwin
School of Psychology, Developmental Brain Behaviour Laboratory, University of Southampton, Southampton SO17 1BJ, UK
Br J Dev Psychol 27:487-94. 2009..The same effect was not found for happy or control faces. In addition, the results suggest that selective attention to angry faces in children with social concern (SC) was not significantly moderated by age...
- The influence of anxiety on processing capacity for threat detectionHelen J Richards
University of Southampton, Southampton, England, UK
Psychon Bull Rev 18:883-9. 2011..single) threatening faces. The data are consistent with anxiety influencing threat detection via a broadly tuned attentional mechanism (Eysenck, Derakshan, Santos, & Calvo, Emotion, 7,336-353, 2007)...
- A comparison of selective attention and facial processing biases in typically developing children who are high and low in self-reported trait anxietyAnne Richards
School of Psychology, Birkbeck College, University of London, London, UK
Dev Psychopathol 19:481-95. 2007..Finally, lack of discrimination in the emotional expression task was related to lack of inhibition to threat in the Stroop task...
- The attentional processes underlying impaired inhibition of threat in anxiety: the remote distractor effectHelen J Richards
Developmental Brain Behaviour Laboratory, Psychology, University of Southampton, SO17 1BJ, UK
Cogn Emot 26:934-42. 2012..These findings suggest that elevated anxiety is linked to difficulties inhibiting task-irrelevant threat presented across a broad region of the visual field...
- Visual search in children and adults: top-down and bottom-up mechanismsNick Donnelly
Centre for Visual Cognition, University of Southampton, Southampton, UK
Q J Exp Psychol (Hove) 60:120-36. 2007..Across all three experiments, the results of both conjunction and odd-one-out searches highlighted a development in visual search from middle to late childhood...
- Isolating N400 as neural marker of vocal anger processing in 6-11-year old childrenGeorgia Chronaki
Developmental Brain Behaviour Laboratory, Psychology, University of Southampton, UK
Dev Cogn Neurosci 2:268-76. 2012..This study represents the first attempt to isolate a neural marker of vocal anger processing in children using electrophysiological methods...
- Processing efficiency theory in children: working memory as a mediator between trait anxiety and academic performanceMatthew Owens
Developmental Brain Behaviour Unit, School of Psychology, University of Southampton, Southampton, UK
Anxiety Stress Coping 21:417-30. 2008..The findings indicate that PET is a useful framework to assess the impact of children's anxiety on educational achievement...
- Emotion-recognition abilities and behavior problem dimensions in preschoolers: evidence for a specific role for childhood hyperactivityGeorgia Chronaki
a Developmental Brain Behaviour Laboratory, Psychology, University of Southampton, Southampton, UK
Child Neuropsychol 21:25-40. 2015....
- Exploring the function of selective attention and hypervigilance for threat in anxietyHelen J Richards
Developmental Brain Behaviour Laboratory, University of Southampton, UK Electronic address
Clin Psychol Rev 34:1-13. 2014..We conclude that future research could usefully employ eye movement measures to more clearly understand the diverse roles of attention in anxiety. ..
- Do children with autism perceive second-order relational features? The case of the Thatcher illusionHelen Rouse
Centre for Behavioural Research, Analysis and Intervention in Developmental Disabilities, School of Psychology, University of Southampton, UK
J Child Psychol Psychiatry 45:1246-57. 2004..Perception of the Thatcher illusion requires being able to compute second-order configural relations for facial stimuli...
- An experimental investigation of peer influences on adolescent hostile attributionsKim Freeman
School of Psychology, University of Southampton
J Clin Child Adolesc Psychol 40:897-903. 2011..Neither gender nor levels of aggression influenced individual susceptibility to peer influence, but aggressive adolescents reported greater affinity with hostile e-confederates...
- Brain response to unexpected novel noises in children with low and high trait anxietyAlexandra M Hogan
University of Southampton, Highfield, UK
J Cogn Neurosci 19:25-31. 2007..There was no effect of anxiety on the later novelty P3. These data suggest a subtle moderating role of trait anxiety on brain response to novelty, and further research with clinically anxious children is indicated...
- Anxious and depressive symptoms and children's judgements of their own and others' interpretation of ambiguous social scenariosKerry A Dineen
Department of Psychology, Centre for Research into Psychological Development, University of Southampton, Highfield, Southampton SO17 1BJ, UK
J Anxiety Disord 18:499-513. 2004..In comparison, increased levels of parent-report anxiety symptoms predicted an increase in number of negative interpretations for other (but not for self) judgements...
- Perceptual dominance of oriented faces mirrors the distribution of orientation tunings in inferotemporal neuronsNick Donnelly
Centre for Visual Cognition, Department of Psychology, University of Southampton, Highfield, Southampton SO17 1BJ, Hampshire
Brain Res Cogn Brain Res 17:771-80. 2003..These patterns, and those of earlier perceptual studies, can be explained by the distribution of different orientation tunings found in physiological studies of inferotemporal cortex in macaques...