Talia L. Retter
University of Louvain (UCL)
Tel : +32 10 47 91 49 +1 775 303-3472
Email : email@example.com
I am interested in visual categorization, particularly its neural bases and temporal dynamics. I aspire to work on understanding temporal information from freqeuency-tagging (also known as fast periodic visual stimulation, FPVS) and increasing its application to a variety of research questions, applying the techniques of (S)EEG, fMRI, and behavior. I pursued these goals in doctoral studies between UCLouvain and the University of Nevada, Reno (USA), under co-supervsion with Fang Jiang (Jiang Plasticity Lab) and Michael Webster (Visual Perception Lab). For three years prior, I worked as a research assistant/lab manager in the Face Categorization Lab.
Face Categorization Lab Publications
Or, C. C.-F., Retter, T. L. & Rossion, B. (2019). The contribution of colour information to rapid face categorization in natural scenes. Journal of Vision, 19(5):20, 1-20.
Retter, T. L., Jiang, F., Webster, M. A. & Rossion, B. (2018). Dissociable effects of inter-stimulus interval and presentation duration on rapid face categorization. Vision Research, 145, 11-20. [PDF]
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., Gwinn, O. Scott, O’Neil, S. F., Jiang, F. & Webster, M. A. (In press, 2019). Neural correlates of perceptual color inferences as revealed by #thedress. Journal of Vision.
Retter, T. L., Webster, M. A. & Jiang, F. (2019). Directional visual motion is represented in the auditory and association cortices of early deaf individuals. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 31(8), 1126–1140.