2019 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Edinburgh
Stephen M. Lawrie spends much of his time researching Schizophrenia, Neuroscience, Psychosis, Psychiatry and Brain mapping. His Schizophrenia research integrates issues from Neuropsychology, Audiology, Bipolar disorder, Clinical psychology and Amygdala. His work carried out in the field of Neuroscience brings together such families of science as White matter and Brain size.
Stephen M. Lawrie has included themes like Cognitive psychology, Cognition, Meta-analysis, Developmental psychology and Temporal lobe in his Psychosis study. The Psychiatry study combines topics in areas such as Internal medicine, Case-control study, Risk factor and Grey matter. Stephen M. Lawrie interconnects Voxel-based morphometry and Neuregulin 1 in the investigation of issues within Brain mapping.
His primary areas of investigation include Schizophrenia, Psychiatry, Psychosis, Neuroscience and Clinical psychology. His work deals with themes such as Audiology, Bipolar disorder, Cognition, Internal medicine and Temporal lobe, which intersect with Schizophrenia. The various areas that Stephen M. Lawrie examines in his Bipolar disorder study include Major depressive disorder, White matter and Genetics.
He studied Psychiatry and Grey matter that intersect with Voxel-based morphometry. His Psychosis study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as First episode, Psychopathology, Neuropsychology and Risk factor. His study in Prefrontal cortex, Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Neuroimaging, Brain mapping and Functional imaging are all subfields of Neuroscience.
Stephen M. Lawrie mostly deals with Schizophrenia, Psychosis, Clinical psychology, Neuroimaging and White matter. His Schizophrenia study necessitates a more in-depth grasp of Psychiatry. His study on Psychosis also encompasses disciplines like
Stephen M. Lawrie has researched Clinical psychology in several fields, including Odds ratio, Endophenotype, Schizotypal personality disorder, Schizotypy and Positive and Negative Syndrome Scale. His studies deal with areas such as Phenotype, Clinical information and Connectome as well as Neuroimaging. His White matter research includes themes of Meta-analysis, Diffusion MRI and Transplantation.
His main research concerns White matter, Schizophrenia, Neuroimaging, Psychosis and Fractional anisotropy. His White matter study also includes
His Neuroimaging study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Human Connectome and Connectome. His research integrates issues of Neuropsychology, Psychosocial, Association, Magnetoencephalography and Visual cortex in his study of Psychosis. He works mostly in the field of Autism, limiting it down to topics relating to Neuroscience and, in certain cases, Genome-wide association study, as a part of the same area of interest.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Psychological autopsy studies of suicide: a systematic review.
J. T. O. Cavanagh;Alan J. Carson;Michael Sharpe;Stephen M. Lawrie.
Psychological Medicine (2003)
Brain abnormality in schizophrenia. A systematic and quantitative review of volumetric magnetic resonance imaging studies.
Stephen M. Lawrie;Suheib S. Abukmeil.
British Journal of Psychiatry (1998)
Depression after stroke and lesion location: a systematic review
Alan J Carson;Siobhan MacHale;Kathryn Allen;Stephen M Lawrie.
The Lancet (2000)
Functional Specialization within Rostral Prefrontal Cortex (Area 10): A Meta-analysis
Sam J. Gilbert;Stephanie Spengler;Jon S. Simons;J. Douglas Steele.
Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience (2006)
Reduced frontotemporal functional connectivity in schizophrenia associated with auditory hallucinations
Stephen M Lawrie;Christian Buechel;Heather C Whalley;Christopher D Frith.
Biological Psychiatry (2002)
Identification of common variants associated with human hippocampal and intracranial volumes
Jason L Stein;Sarah E Medland;Sarah E Medland;Alejandro Arias Vasquez;Alejandro Arias Vasquez;Derrek P Hibar.
Nature Genetics (2012)
Common genetic variants influence human subcortical brain structures.
Derrek P. Hibar;Jason L. Stein;Jason L. Stein;Miguel E. Renteria;Alejandro Arias-Vasquez.
Cannabis as a risk factor for psychosis: systematic review.
David M. Semple;Andrew M. McIntosh;Stephen M. Lawrie.
Journal of Psychopharmacology (2005)
Subcortical brain volume abnormalities in 2028 individuals with schizophrenia and 2540 healthy controls via the ENIGMA consortium
T. G M van Erp;D. P. Hibar;J. M. Rasmussen;D. C. Glahn.
Molecular Psychiatry (2016)
Towards a neuroanatomy of autism: a systematic review and meta-analysis of structural magnetic resonance imaging studies.
Andrew C. Stanfield;Andrew M. McIntosh;Michael D. Spencer;Ruth Philip.
European Psychiatry (2008)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: