Victoria Southgate

Birkbeck College, University of London, London, England, United Kingdom 
Developmental Social Cognitive Neuroscience
"Victoria Southgate"
Mean distance: 14.71 (cluster 23)
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Bulgarelli C, Blasi A, de Klerk CCJM, et al. (2019) Fronto-temporoparietal connectivity and self-awareness in 18-month-olds: A resting state fNIRS study. Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience. 38: 100676
de Klerk CCJM, Bulgarelli C, Hamilton A, et al. (2019) Selective facial mimicry of native over foreign speakers in preverbal infants. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology. 183: 33-47
de Klerk CCJM, Lamy-Yang I, Southgate V. (2018) The role of sensorimotor experience in the development of mimicry in infancy. Developmental Science. e12771
de Klerk CCJM, Hamilton AFC, Southgate V. (2018) Eye contact modulates facial mimicry in 4-month-old infants: An EMG and fNIRS study. Cortex; a Journal Devoted to the Study of the Nervous System and Behavior. 106: 93-103
Bulgarelli C, Blasi A, Arridge S, et al. (2018) Dynamic causal modelling on infant fNIRS data: A validation study on a simultaneously recorded fNIRS-fMRI dataset. Neuroimage
Begus K, Gliga T, Southgate V. (2017) Reply to Kinzler and Liberman: Neural correlate provides direct evidence that infant's social preferences are about information. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America
Gliga T, Southgate V. (2016) Metacognition: Pre-verbal Infants Adapt Their Behaviour to Their Knowledge States. Current Biology : Cb. 26: R1191-R1193
Begus K, Gliga T, Southgate V. (2016) Infants' preferences for native speakers are associated with an expectation of information. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America. 113: 12397-12402
de Klerk CC, Johnson MH, Southgate V. (2015) An EEG study on the somatotopic organisation of sensorimotor cortex activation during action execution and observation in infancy. Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience. 15: 1-10
Begus K, Southgate V, Gliga T. (2015) Neural mechanisms of infant learning: differences in frontal theta activity during object exploration modulate subsequent object recognition. Biology Letters. 11: 20150041
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