Timothy T Rogers
Affiliation: University of Cambridge
- Is there madness in the method? A comment on Storms et al. (2003)Timothy T Rogers
Medical Research Council, Cognition and Brain Sciences Unit, Cambridge, United Kingdom
Neuropsychology 17:318-20; discussion 323-9. 2003..Thus, one would not expect systematic responding from semantically impaired patients to begin with. An alternative design is suggested...
- Structure and deterioration of semantic memory: a neuropsychological and computational investigationTimothy T Rogers
Medical Research Council Cognition and Brain Sciences Unit, Cambridge, UK
Psychol Rev 111:205-35. 2004..Data from 4 well-known semantic tasks revealed consistent patterns that find a ready explanation in the model. The relationship between the model and related theories of semantic representation is discussed...
- Where do you know what you know? The representation of semantic knowledge in the human brainKaralyn Patterson
MRC Cognition and Brain Sciences Unit, 15 Chaucer Road, Cambridge, CB2 7EF, UK
Nat Rev Neurosci 8:976-87. 2007..What has gone wrong in his brain to produce this dramatic and selective erosion of conceptual knowledge?..
- "Presemantic" cognition in semantic dementia: six deficits in search of an explanationKaralyn Patterson
MRC Cognition and Brain Sciences Unit, 15 Chaucer Road, Cambridge CB2 2EF, UK
J Cogn Neurosci 18:169-83. 2006..We argue that these results cannot be explained as associated but unrelated deficits but instead are a principled consequence of a primary semantic impairment...
- Functional specialization in the human medial temporal lobeMorgan D Barense
Medical Research Council Cognition and Brain Sciences Unit, Cambridge CB2 2EF, United Kingdom
J Neurosci 25:10239-46. 2005..These findings resolve contradictions between published studies in humans and animals and introduce a new way of characterizing the impairments that arise after damage to the MTL...
- Fusiform activation to animals is driven by the process, not the stimulusTimothy T Rogers
MRC Cognition and Brain Sciences, Cambridge, UK
J Cogn Neurosci 17:434-45. 2005..Apparent category effects arise because, at an intermediate level of specificity, animals have more visual and semantic competitors than do artifacts...
- Colour knowledge in semantic dementia: it is not all black and whiteTimothy T Rogers
University of Wisconsin Madison, Department of Psychology, Madison, WI, USA
Neuropsychologia 45:3285-98. 2007..g. a green versus an orange carrot), performance was far poorer. The results are discussed with reference to alternative theories about the neural basis of conceptual knowledge...
- Object categorization: reversals and explanations of the basic-level advantageTimothy T Rogers
Department of Psychology, University of Wisconsin Madison, Madison, WI 15206, US
J Exp Psychol Gen 136:451-69. 2007..Implications for theories of visual object recognition are discussed...
- Neural basis of category-specific semantic deficits for living things: evidence from semantic dementia, HSVE and a neural network modelMatthew A Lambon Ralph
School of Psychological Sciences, University of Manchester, Manchester, UK
Brain 130:1127-37. 2007..Three novel predictions from this model were tested and confirmed, thereby adding weight to the hypothesis that both type and distribution of pathology can be critical in producing neuropsychological phenomena...
- Anterior temporal cortex and semantic memory: reconciling findings from neuropsychology and functional imagingTimothy T Rogers
MRC Cognition and Brain Sciences Unit, Cambridge, England, USA
Cogn Affect Behav Neurosci 6:201-13. 2006..Critically, in patients with atrophy in precisely these areas, the most pronounced deficit was in the retrieval of specific semantic information...
- Semantic memory in Alzheimer's disease and the frontotemporal dementias: a longitudinal study of 236 patientsTimothy T Rogers
MRC Cognition and Brain Sciences Unit, Cambridge, England
Neuropsychology 20:319-35. 2006....
- The parallel distributed processing approach to semantic cognitionJames L McClelland
Center for the Neural Basis of Cognition and Department of Psychology, Carnegie Mellon University, 4400 Fifth Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 15213 2683, USA
Nat Rev Neurosci 4:310-22. 2003