Talia Retter

  PhD Student


University of Louvain (UCL)
Institute of research in Psychology (IPSY)  
Institute of Neuroscience (IoNS)
10, Place du Cardinal Mercier
1348 Louvain-La-Neuve \ Belgium

Tel : +32 10 47 91 49  +1 775 303-3472 

Email : talia.retter@uclouvain.be


Research Interests

I am interested in visual categorization, particularly its neural bases and temporal dynamics.  I aspire to work on understanding temporal information from fast periodic visual stimulation (FPVS) and increasing its application to a variety of research questions, applying the recording techniques of (S)EEG, fMRI, and psychophysics.  Since August 2015, I am pursuing these goals in doctoral studies between the Université catholique de Louvain and the University of Nevada, Reno, under the supervision of Drs. Bruno Rossion, Fang Jiang (Jiang Plasticity Lab), and Michael Webster (Visual Perception Lab).  For three years prior, since September 2012, I worked as a research assistant/lab manager in the Face Categorization Lab.  



Retter, T. L. & Rossion, B. (2017). Visual adaptation reveals an objective electrophysiological measure of high-level individual face discrimination. Scientific Reports, 7:3269, 1-10. [PDF]

Retter, T. L. & Rossion, B. (2016). Uncovering the neural magnitude and spatio-temporal dynamics of natural image categorization in a fast visual stream. Neuropsychologia, 19, 9-28. [PDF]

Jacques, C.*, Retter, T. L.*, Rossion, B. (2016). A single glance at a face generates larger and qualitatively different category-selective spatio-temporal signatures than other ecologically-relevant categories in the human brain. NeuroImage, 137, 21-33. [PDF]

Retter, T. L. & Rossion, B. (2016). Visual adaptation provides objective electrophysiological evidence of facial identity discrimination. Cortex, 80, 35-50. [PDF]

Retter, T. L. & Rossion, B. (2015). Global shape information increases but color information decreases the composite face effect. Perception, 44, 511–528. [PDF] [sti muli]

Rossion, B. & Retter, T. L. (2015). Holistic face perception: mind the gap ! Visual Cognition, 23(3), 379-398. [PDF] [stimuli]