Celine R. Gillebert
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- Brain and Cognition Lab Group Research Group
Celine R. Gillebert
BSc, MSc, PhD
Sir Henry Wellcome Fellow
- Junior Research Fellow at Wolfson College
My research focuses on the functioning of the human brain and its breakdown after brain lesions. In particular, I am interested in how the brain prioritizes relevant information while filtering out irrelevant information. To identify the brain regions involved and map out their dynamics, I combine neuropsychological studies in patients with acquired brain disorders, with non-invasive brain-imaging methods (MEG, fMRI).
In my current research, I aim at characterising the temporal dynamics of spatial attention in the healthy human brain, and at examining how focal brain lesions alter these dynamics. My research may shed light on the neuronal signatures of cognitive deficits commonly observed in patients with stroke.
As well as being a key member of the “Mind, Brain and Behaviour Cluster” at Wolfson college, I am affiliated to the Oxford Centre for Human Brain Activity (OHBA) and the Oxford Cognitive Neuropsychology Centre (CNC).
3D Shape Perception in Posterior Cortical Atrophy: A Visual Neuroscience Perspective.
Gillebert CR. et al, (2015), J Neurosci, 35, 12673 - 12692
Automated delineation of stroke lesions using brain CT images
Gillebert CR. et al, (2014), Neuroimage: Clinical, 4, 540 - 548
Structural Variability within Frontoparietal Networks and Individual Differences in Attentional Functions: An Approach Using the Theory of Visual Attention
Chechlacz M. et al, (2015), Journal of Neuroscience, 35, 10647 - 10658
Lesion evidence for the critical role of the intraparietal sulcus in spatial attention.
Gillebert CR. et al, (2011), Brain, 134, 1694 - 1709
Spatial stimulus configuration and attentional selection: extrastriate and superior parietal interactions.
Gillebert CR. et al, (2013), Cereb Cortex, 23, 2840 - 2854
Deficit in feature-based attention following a left thalamic lesion
Finsterwalder S. et al, (2017), Neuropsychologia, 102, 1 - 10
Preparatory α-band oscillations reflect spatial gating independently of predictions regarding target identity.
Wildegger T. et al, (2017), J Neurophysiol, 117, 1385 - 1394
A tribute to professor Glyn Humphreys.
Chechlacz M. and Gillebert CR., (2016), Neuropsychologia, 92, 7 - 8
Temporal orienting of attention can be preserved in normal aging.
Chauvin JJ. et al, (2016), Psychol Aging, 31, 442 - 455
Interaction between object-based attention and pertinence values shapes the attentional priority map of a multielement display.
Gillebert CR. et al, (2016), J Exp Psychol Hum Percept Perform, 42, 866 - 877