His primary areas of investigation include Neuroscience, Aphasia, Lateralization of brain function, Cognition and Semantic dementia. His studies in Neuroscience integrate themes in fields like Corticobasal degeneration and Active listening. His Aphasia research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Primary progressive aphasia, Lesion and Comprehension.
His Primary progressive aphasia study incorporates themes from White matter, Logopenic progressive aphasia and Diffusion MRI. Stephen M. Wilson has researched Lateralization of brain function in several fields, including Mirror neuron and Superior longitudinal fasciculus. His Cognition study combines topics in areas such as Cerebral cortex and Histopathology, Autopsy, Atrophy, Pathology.
His primary scientific interests are in Aphasia, Neuroscience, Cognitive psychology, Primary progressive aphasia and Audiology. His Aphasia research includes elements of Comprehension, Stroke, Lateralization of brain function, Connected speech and Logopenic progressive aphasia. His research related to Functional magnetic resonance imaging, Temporal cortex, Cognition, Functional imaging and Mirror neuron might be considered part of Neuroscience.
Stephen M. Wilson combines subjects such as Semantics, Voxel, Functional neuroimaging and Speech perception with his study of Cognitive psychology. His studies in Primary progressive aphasia integrate themes in fields like White matter, Grey matter, Semantic dementia, Syntax and Atrophy. His Audiology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Occipital lobe and Dyslexia, Reading.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Aphasia, Cognitive psychology, Neuroscience, Stroke and Neural correlates of consciousness. His study in Aphasia is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Connected speech, Audiology, Functional imaging, Cognitive science and Neuroplasticity. His studies examine the connections between Connected speech and genetics, as well as such issues in Motor speech, with regards to Speech perception.
His primary area of study in Cognitive psychology is in the field of Lateralization of brain function. Language lateralization, Functional neuroimaging, Parietal lobe, Inferior frontal gyrus and Cognition are the core of his Neuroscience study. He has included themes like Rehabilitation, Physical medicine and rehabilitation and Expressive language in his Stroke study.
His primary areas of study are Aphasia, Rehabilitation, Extramural, Physical medicine and rehabilitation and MEDLINE. His Aphasia research integrates issues from Language mapping, Cognitive map, Cognitive science, Semantics and Neuroplasticity. The concepts of his Rehabilitation study are interwoven with issues in Stroke and Expressive language.
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Voxel-based lesion–symptom mapping
Elizabeth Bates;Stephen M. Wilson;Ayse Pinar Saygin;Frederic Dick.
Nature Neuroscience (2003)
Listening to speech activates motor areas involved in speech production.
Stephen M Wilson;Ayşe Pinar Saygin;Martin I Sereno;Marco Iacoboni.
Nature Neuroscience (2004)
Congruent embodied representations for visually presented actions and linguistic phrases describing actions
Lisa Aziz-Zadeh;Lisa Aziz-Zadeh;Lisa Aziz-Zadeh;Stephen M. Wilson;Giacomo Rizzolatti;Marco Iacoboni.
Current Biology (2006)
Point-Light Biological Motion Perception Activates Human Premotor Cortex
Ayse Pinar Saygin;Stephen M. Wilson;Donald J. Hagler;Elizabeth Bates.
The Journal of Neuroscience (2004)
The Essential Role of Premotor Cortex in Speech Perception
Ingo G. Meister;Stephen M. Wilson;Choi Deblieck;Allan D. Wu.
Current Biology (2007)
Connected speech production in three variants of primary progressive aphasia.
Stephen M. Wilson;Maya L. Henry;Max Besbris;Jennifer M. Ogar.
Clinicopathological correlations in corticobasal degeneration
Suzee E. Lee;Gil D. Rabinovici;Mary Catherine Mayo;Stephen M. Wilson;Stephen M. Wilson.
Annals of Neurology (2011)
White matter damage in primary progressive aphasias: a diffusion tensor tractography study
Sebastiano Galantucci;Maria Carmela Tartaglia;Stephen M. Wilson;Stephen M. Wilson;Maya L. Henry.
Neural responses to non-native phonemes varying in producibility: Evidence for the sensorimotor nature of speech perception
Stephen M. Wilson;Marco Iacoboni.
Beyond Superior Temporal Cortex: Intersubject Correlations in Narrative Speech Comprehension
Stephen M. Wilson;Istvan Molnar-Szakacs;Marco Iacoboni.
Cerebral Cortex (2008)
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