Her main research concerns Cognitive psychology, Lateralization of brain function, Lexical decision task, Lexicon and Priming. Her work carried out in the field of Cognitive psychology brings together such families of science as Comprehension, Word recognition and Literal and figurative language. Her work deals with themes such as Corpus Callosum Agenesis, Cognitive skill, Commissure and Right hemisphere, which intersect with Lateralization of brain function.
Her work is dedicated to discovering how Lexical decision task, Context are connected with Phrase, Sentence and Acquired dyslexia and other disciplines. Her work investigates the relationship between Lexicon and topics such as Lexical access that intersect with problems in Visual field. Christine Chiarello usually deals with Priming and limits it to topics linked to Semantic similarity and Selection and Communication.
Christine Chiarello spends much of her time researching Cognitive psychology, Lateralization of brain function, Lexical decision task, Cognition and Laterality. Her Cognitive psychology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Communication, Stimulus, Word recognition, Visual field and Priming. Christine Chiarello works mostly in the field of Lateralization of brain function, limiting it down to topics relating to Developmental psychology and, in certain cases, Perception, as a part of the same area of interest.
Her Lexical decision task research also works with subjects such as
Christine Chiarello mostly deals with Cognitive psychology, Neuroscience of multilingualism, Lateralization of brain function, Cognition and Cortex. Her studies in Cognitive psychology integrate themes in fields like Insula, Planum temporale, Word recognition, Visual perception and Visual field. The various areas that Christine Chiarello examines in her Visual field study include Context and Insular cortex.
In most of her Lateralization of brain function studies, her work intersects topics such as Corpus callosum. Her Selection research extends to Cognition, which is thematically connected. Christine Chiarello has researched Cortex in several fields, including Gyrification and Cortical surface.
Her primary areas of study are Cortex, Neuroscience, Lateralization of brain function, Cognitive psychology and Gyrification. Her Cortex research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Corpus callosum and Cognition. Many of her studies on Cognition apply to Neuroscience of multilingualism as well.
Neuroscience is frequently linked to Context in her study. The concepts of her Cognitive psychology study are interwoven with issues in Comprehension, Dyslexia, Frontal lobe, Language disorder and Developmental psychology. Her Association research incorporates Visual field, Word recognition, Planum temporale, Insula and Insular cortex.
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Semantic and associative priming in the cerebral hemispheres: Some words do, some words don't … sometimes, some places
Christine Chiarello;Curt Burgess;Lorie Richards;Alma Pollock.
Brain and Language (1990)
Right hemisphere language comprehension: Perspectives from cognitive neuroscience.
Mark Jung Beeman;Christine Chiarello.
A house divided? Cognitive functioning with callosal agenesis.
Brain and Language (1980)
Complementary Right- and Left-Hemisphere Language Comprehension
Mark Jung Beeman;Christine Chiarello.
Current Directions in Psychological Science (1998)
Size matters: cerebral volume influences sex differences in neuroanatomy.
Christiana M. Leonard;Stephen Towler;Suzanne Welcome;Laura K. Halderman.
Cerebral Cortex (2008)
Hemisphere dynamics in lexical access: automatic and controlled priming.
Brain and Language (1985)
Neurocognitive Mechanisms Underlying Metaphor Comprehension and Other Figurative Language
Curt Burgess;Christine Chiarello.
Metaphor and Symbol (1996)
Adult age differences in implicit and explicit memory: time course and encoding effects.
Christine Chiarello;William J. Hoyer.
Psychology and Aging (1988)
Sentence context and lexical ambiguity resolution by the two hemispheres
Miriam Faust;Christine Chiarello.
Varieties of interhemispheric inhibition: or How to keep a good hemisphere down.
Christine Chiarello;Lisa Maxfield.
Brain and Cognition (1996)
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