Social Perception Lab
Professor at Dartmouth College
Department of Psychological and Brain Sciences
Co-Founder of faceblind.org
Brad is a professor in the Department of Psychological and Brain Sciences, Dartmouth College. Previously he was senior lecturer and group leader at University College London and a postdoctoral fellow at the Vision Sciences Lab at Harvard University. He did his PhD in the Department of Psychology, University of California - Santa Barbara.
What is the nature behind face recognition ability and what happens when we perceive a face? We interact with faces in our daily lives when we are on the street, at home, watching television, and even surfing the internet, but we still do not know exactly how our brains process this information. Jiahui’s interest focuses on using both behavioral and neural imaging methods to understand the neural mechanisms behind face perception and recognition. She got her B.S. degree from Beijing Normal University in China and worked in Liu Lab during her undergraduate time.
Sarah received her B.S. in computational neuroscience from the University of Southern California. As an undergraduate, she worked in Irving Biederman’s Image Understanding Laboratory on projects related to object recognition, face recognition, and developmental phonagnosia. She is currently a Ph.D. student in Brad Duchaine’s Social Perception Lab. Sarah is interested in using behavioral and neuroimaging methods to study higher level vision as well as social perception.
Harvard University / UC Berkeley
Co-Founder of faceblind.org
University of Minnesota
Kirsten worked as a post-doc in the Social Perception Lab at Dartmouth after completing her Masters and PhD at the University of British Columbia. She is currently a Research Associate and Lecturer at the Institute of Child Development at the University of Minnesota, but maintains close ties with the Social Perception lab. Kirsten studies the development of normal and abnormal face recognition in children.
Harvard Medical School
Joe is primarily interested in the rehabilitation of prosopagnosia. He is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Psychiatry at Harvard Medical School. He co-runs the Boston Attention and Learning Lab with Mike Esterman at the Boston VA Hospital. He received his Ph.D. from the Department of Psychology, University of California - Berkeley and performed postdoctoral training with Ken Nakayama in the Harvard Vision Lab.
Birkbeck College, University of London
Martin is a professor in the Department of Psychological Sciences at Birkbeck, University of London, UK. Previously he was a lecturer at the University of Cambridge, UK, and the University of Munich, Germany. His main research interests are the cognitive and neural bases of visual attention and face processing.
Victoria University of Wellington
Tirta is a senior lecturer at the Victoria University of Wellington in New Zealand. He uses psychophysics, patient studies, and individual differences to study face and object recognition and their disruptions in disorders such as prosopagnosia. Tirta worked as a postdoc at Dartmouth College from 2011-2015.