Selected Publications

Journal Articles

Trevisan, D.A., Roberts, N., Lin, C., & Birmingham, E. (2017). How do adults and teens with self-declared Autism Spectrum Disorder experience eye contact? A qualitative analysis of first-hand accounts. PLoS ONE 12(11): e0188446. [pdf]

Birmingham, E., Johnston, K.H.S., Iarocci, G. (2017). Spontaneous gaze following during naturalistic social interactions in school-aged children and adolescents with Autism Spectrum Disorder. Online First Publication, June 12, 2017,  the Canadian Journal of Experimental Psychology, [pdf]

Roberts, N., & Birmingham, E. (2017). Mentoring university students with ASD: a mentee-centered approach. Journal of autism and developmental disorders, 47(4), 1038-1050. DOI 10.1007/s10803-016-2997-9 [pdf]

Trevisan, D., Bowering, M., & Birmingham, E. (2016). Alexithymia, but not autism spectrum disorder, may be related to the production of emotional facial expressions. Molecular Autism, 7:46 DOI 10.1186/s13229-016-0108-6 [pdf]

Trevisan, D.A., & Birmingham, E. (2016). Are emotion recognition abilities related to everyday social functioning in ASD? A meta-analysis. Research in Autism Spectrum Disorders32, 24-42. [pdf]

Trevisan, D., & Birmingham, E. (2015). Examining the relationship between autistic traits and college adjustment. Autism, 1362361315604530. [pdf]

Birmingham, E., Stanley, D., Nair, R., & Adolphs, R. (2015). Implicit social biases in people with autism. Psychological science, 26(11): 1693-1705, doi: 10.1177/0956797615595607.0956797615595607. [pdf]

Dalrymple, K., Gray, A., Perler, B., Birmingham, E., Bischof, W.F., Barton, J., & Kingstone, A. (2013).  Eying the eyes in social scenes: Evidence for top-down control of stimulus selection in simultanagnosia. Cognitive Neuropsychology, 30(1), 25-40.  [pdf]

Birmingham, E., Meixner, T., Iarocci, G., Kanan, C., Smilek, D., & Tanaka, J. (2012). The Moving Window Technique: a window into developmental changes in attention during facial emotion recognition. Child Development, (18 pages). DOI: 10.1111/cdev.12039. [pdf]

Birmingham, E., Cerf, M., & Adolphs, R. (2011). Comparing social attention in autism and amygdala lesions: effects of stimulus and task condition. Social Neuroscience, 6(5-6), 420-435. [pdf]

Dalrymple, K.A., Birmingham, E., Bischof, W., Barton, J.J.S., & Kingstone, A. (2011). Opening a window on attention: Documenting and simulating recovery from simultanagnosia.  Cortex, 47(7), 787-99. [pdf]

Dalrymple, K.A., Birmingham, E., Bischof, W., Barton, J.J.S., & Kingstone, A. (2011). Experiencing simultanagnosia through windowed viewing of complex social scenes. Brain Research, 1367(7), 265-277. [pdf]

Birmingham, E., Bischof, W.F., & Kingstone, A. (2009).  Saliency does not account for fixations to eyes within social scenes. Vision Research, 49, 2992-3000. [pdf]

Birmingham, E. & Kingstone, A. (2009).  Human social attention: A new look at past, present and future investigations. The Year in Cognitive Neuroscience: Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, 2009, 118-140. [pdf]

Birmingham, E., Bischof, W.F., & Kingstone, A. (2009).  Get Real! Resolving the debate about equivalent social stimuli. Visual Cognition, 17(6), 904-924. [pdf]

Birmingham, E., Bischof, W.F., & Kingstone, A. (2008).  Gaze selection in complex social scenes. Visual Cognition, 16(2/3), 341-355. [pdf]

Birmingham, E., Bischof, W.F., & Kingstone, A. (2008).  Social attention and real world scenes: the roles of action, competition, and social content. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 61(7), 986-998. [pdf]

Birmingham, E., Bischof, W.F., & Kingstone, A. (2007).  Why do we look at eyes? Journal of Eye Movement Research, 1(1):1, 1-6. [pdf]

Birmingham, E., Visser, T.A.W., Snyder, J.J., & Kingstone, A. (2007).  Inhibition of return: unravelling a paradox. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 14(5), 957-963. [pdf]

Smilek, D., Birmingham, E., Cameron, D., Bischof, W.F., & Kingstone, A. (2006).  Cognitive ethology and exploring attention in real world scenes.  Brain Research, 1080, 101-119. [pdf]

Book Chapters

Birmingham, E., Ristic, J., & Kingstone, A. Investigating social attention: A case for increasing stimulus complexity in the laboratory. Chapter in press in Burack, J. A., Enns, J. T., & Fox, N. A. (Eds.). Cognitive Neuroscience, Development, and Psychopathology. Oxford University Press: New York, NY.

Adolphs, R. & Birmingham, E. (2011).  Neural substrates of social perception. In Calder, A.J., Rhodes, G., Haxby, J.V., & Johnson, M.H. (Eds.). Handbook of Face Perception. Oxford University Press: Oxford, UK, pp. 571- 589.

Birmingham, E. & Kingstone, A. (2009).  Human Social Attention. In N. Srinivasan (Ed.), Progress in Brain Research, Attention, 176. The Netherlands: Elsevier, pp. 309-320.

Kingstone, A., Smilek, D., Birmingham, E., Cameron, D. & Bischof, W.F. (2005).  Cognitive ethology: Giving real life to attention research.  In J. Duncan, L. Phillips & P. McLeod (Eds.), Measuring the mind: Speed, control & age.  In honour of Patrick Rabbitt.  Oxford University Press: Oxford, UK, pp. 341-358.

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