Face Processing: Systems, Disorders and Cultural Differences

$210.00

Markus Bindemann (Editor)
University of Kent, UK) and Ahmed M. Megreya (Qatar University, Qatar

Series: Psychology Research Progress
BISAC: SCI036000

Face processing is now a mainstream, multi-faceted and global research field in psychology, and it is growing exponentially. The volume of emerging research necessitates continuous efforts to update our overall understanding of current theory. This book brings together contributions from face processing researchers around the world to provide up-to-date reviews of topics of great current interest. The book is partitioned to give insight into face processing systems, such as those employed to verify a person’s identity in applied security settings, the state-of-the-art systems utilized for the construction of criminal facial composites in police investigations, and the cognitive systems for the recognition of familiar faces and bodies; disorders, focusing on people with extremely high and extremely poor face processing ability, as well as face processing in autism spectrum disorder; and cultural differences, including the development of perceptual and social race biases, the impact of cultural headdress traditions and reading directions on face perception, cultural similarities and differences in the processing of facial expressions, as well as a broader look at ethnicity, gender and age biases in face processing. The outcome is a book that provides diverse, interesting, useful and thought-provoking chapters, covering a range of topics of current theoretical and applied importance, authored by a combination of internationally renowned and exciting upcoming researchers.

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Table of Contents

<p><b>Preface </p></i></p></i>Chapter 1.</b> Forensic Face Matching: A Review <br><i>Matthew C. Fysh and Markus Bindemann </i></b>(School of Psychology, University of Kent, England, UK)</p></i><p><b>Chapter 2. </b>Unfamiliar Face Matching Systems in Applied Settings <br><i>Alice Towler, Richard I. Kemp and David White </i></b>(Department of Psychology, University of York, England, UK and others)</p></i><p><b>Chapter 3.</b> Holistic Facial Composite Systems: Implementation and Evaluation <br><i>Josh P. Davis, Stuart J. Gibson and Christopher J. Solomon</i></b> (Applied Psychology Research Group, University of Greenwich, England, UK and others)</p></i><p><b>Chapter 4. </b>Facial Composite Systems: Production of an Identifiable Face<br><i>Charlie D. Frowd </i></b>(School of Psychology, University of Central Lancashire, England, UK)</p></i><p><b>Chapter 5.</b> How Many Faces Can We Remember? Why This Matters when Assessing Eyewitnesses <br><i>Alicia Nortje, Colin Tredoux and Annelies Vredeveldt</i></b> (Department of Psychology, University of Cape Town, South Africa and others)</p></i><p><b>Chapter 6. </b>How Choice Blindness Can Help Us Understand Face Recognition <br><i>Anna Sagana and Melanie Sauerland </i></b>(Section Forensic Psychology, Faculty of Psychology and Neuroscience, Maastricht University, The Netherlands)</p></i><p><b>Chapter 7.</b> Configural Processing and the Recognition of Familiar Faces <br><i>Adam Sandford</i></b> (University of Guelph-Humber, Toronto, Canada)<p><b></p></i>Chapter 8. </b>Moving Faces and Moving Bodies: Behavioural and Neural Correlates of Person Recognition <br><i>Karen Lander and David Pitcher </i></b>(Division of Neuroscience and Experimental Psychology, University of Manchester, England, UK and others)</p></i><p><b>Chapter 9. </b>Do You Look Where I Look? Moving Away from the Standard Gaze Cueing Paradigm <br><i>Frouke Hermens </i></b>(Department of Psychology, University of Lincoln, England, UK)</p></i><p><b>Chapter 10.</b> What is a Super-Recogniser? <br><i>Eilidh Noyes, P. Jonathon Phillips and Alice J. O’Toole</i></b> (School of Behavioural and Brain Sciences, The University of Texas at Dallas, Richardson, TX, US and others)</p></i><p><b>Chapter 11.</b> The Extremes of Face Recognition: Prosopagnosia and Super Recognition <br><i>Sarah Bate and Ebony Murray </i></b>(Department of Psychology, Bournemouth University, England, UK)</p></i><p><b>Chapter 12. </b>Face Learning: Experience-Based Specialization of the Social Brain in Autism <br><i>Sara J. Webb, Emily J. H. Jones, Emily Neuhaus and Susan Faja</i></b> (Seattle Children’s Research Institute, Center on Child Health, Behavior and Development, WA, US and others)</p></i><p><b>Chapter 13. </b>A Multi-Sensory System for Self-Face Learning <br><i>Alejandro J. Estudillo and Markus Bindemann </i></b>(School of Psychology, University of Nottingham Malaysia Campus, Semenyih, Malaysia and others)</p></i><p><b>Chapter 14. </b>Children’s Face Identification Ability <br><i>Catriona Havard</i></b> (School of Psychology, The Open University, England, UK)</p></i><p><b>Chapter 15.</b> Processing of Face Race in Infants: Development of Perceptual and Social Biases <br><i>Naiqi G. Xiao, Paul C. Quinn, Kang Lee and Olivier Pascalis</i></b> (Princeton University, Princeton, New Jersey, US and others)</p></i><p><b>Chapter 16. </b>Culture Shapes Face Perception: Comparisons of Egypt and the UK <br><i>Ahmed M. Megreya and Markus Bindemann</i></b> (Department of Psychological Sciences, Qatar University, Qatar and others)</p></i><p><b>Chapter 17.</b> Cross-Cultural Similarities and Differences in the Perception and Recognition of Facial Expressions <br><i>Xiaoqian Yan, Andrew W. Young and Timothy J. Andrew </i></b>(</p></b>Department of Psychology, University of York, England, UK)</p></b></p></i><p><b>Chapter 18. </b>The Role of Face Gender in the Processing of Facial Expressions of Emotion<br><i>Alisdair Taylor </i></b>(Human Vision and Eye Movement Laboratory, Department of Ophthalmology and Visual Sciences, University of British Columbia, Canada)</p></i><p><b>Chapter 19. </b>The Own-Group Biases in Face Recognition: One Theory to Explain Them All? <br><i>Peter J. Hills and Ashakee Mahabeer </i></b>(Department of Psychology, Bournemouth University, England, UK)</p></i><p><b>About the Editors </p></i></p></i>Index </p></b></i>

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