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Papers in peer-reviewed journals:

  • Wiese H, Tüttenberg SC, Ingram BT, Chan CYX, Gurbuz Z, Burton AM, Young AW (in press). A robust neural index of high face familiarity. Psychological Science.
  • Wiese H, Chan CYX, Tüttenberg SC (in press). Properties of familiar face representations: Only contrast positive faces contain all information necessary for efficient recognition.Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition.
  • Limbach K, Kaufmann JM, Wiese H, Witte OW, Schweinberger SR (2018). Enhancement of face-sensitive ERPs in older adults induced by face recognition training. Neuropsychologia, 119, 197-213.
  • Rakic T, Steffens MC, Wiese H (2018). Same-gender distractors are not so easy to reject: ERP evidence of gender categorization. Cognitive, Affective, and Behioral Neuroscience, 18, 825-836.
  • Wiese H, Schweinberger SR (2018). Inequality between biases in face memory: Event-related potentials reveal dissociable neural correlates of own-race and own-gender biases. Cortex, 101, 119-135.
  • Wiese H, Komes J, Tuettenberg S, Leidinger J, Schweinberger SR (2017). Age-related changes in face recognition: Neural correlates of repetition and semantic priming in young and older adults. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 43, 1254-1273.
  • Hansen K, Steffens MC, Rakic T, Wiese H (2017). When appearance does not match accent: Neural correlates of ethnicity-related expectancy violations. Social Cognitive and Affective Neuroscience, 12, 507-515.
  • Andrews S, Burton AM, Schweinberger SR, Wiese H (2017). Event-related potentials reveal the development of stable face representations from natural variability. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 70, 1620-1632.
  • Wiese H, Schweinberger SR (2015). Getting connected: Both associative and semantic links structure semantic memory for newly learned persons. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, 68, 2131-2148.
  • Komes J, Schweinberger SR, Wiese H (2015). Neural correlates of cognitive aging during the perception of facial age: The role of relatively distant and local texture information. Frontiers in Psychology, 6:1420.
  • Kloth N, Damm M, Schweinberger SR, Wiese H (2015). Aging affects sex categorization of male and female faces in opposite ways. Acta Psychologica, 158, 78-86.
  • Menzel C, Hayn-Leichsenring GU, Langner O, Wiese H, Redies C (2015). Fourier power spectrum characteristics of face photographs: Attractiveness perception depends on low-level image properties. PLoS ONE, 10(4), e0122801.
  • Neumann MF, End A, Luttmann S, Schweinberger SR, Wiese H (2015). The own-age bias in face memory is unrelated to differences in attention – Evidence from event-related potentials. Cognitive, Affective, and Behavioral Neuroscience, 15, 180-194.
  • Wolff N, Schweinberger SR, Wiese H (2014). What drives social in-group biases in face recognition memory? ERP evidence from the own-gender bias. Social Cognitive and Affective Neuroscience, 9, 580-590.
  • Komes J, Schweinberger SR, Wiese H (2014). Preserved fine-tuning of face perception and memory: Evidence from the own-race bias in high- and low-performing older adults. Frontiers in Aging Neuroscience, 6:60, 1-10.
  • Komes J, Schweinberger SR, Wiese H (2014). Fluency affects source memory for familiar names in younger and older adults: Evidence from event-related brain potentials. NeuroImage, 92, 90-105.
  • Wiese H, Kaufmann JM, Schweinberger SR (2014). The neural signature of the own-race bias: Evidence from event-related potentials. Cerebral Cortex, 24, 826-835.
  • Wiese H, Altmann CS, Schweinberger SR (2014). Effects of attractiveness on face memory separated from distinctiveness: Evidence from event-related brain potentials. Neuropsychologia, 56, 26-36.
  • Wiese H, Komes J, Schweinberger SR (2013). Ageing faces in ageing minds: The own-age bias in face recognition memory. Visual Cognition, 21, 1337-1363. Invited Review, Special Issue “Face recognition: Effects of race, gender, age, and species” (Editor: James W. Tanaka).
  • Wiese H (2013). Do neural correlates of face expertise vary with task demands? Event-related potential correlates of own- and other-race face inversion. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, 7:898, 1-14.
  • Wiese H, Wolff N, Steffens M, Schweinberger SR (2013). How experience shapes memory for faces: An event-related potential study on the own-age bias. Biological Psychology, 94, 369-379.
  • Wiese H, Kachel U, Schweinberger SR (2013). Holistic face processing of own- and other-age faces in young and older participants: ERP evidence from the composite face task. NeuroImage, 74, 306-317.
  • Wolff N, Wiese H, Schweinberger SR (2012). Face recognition memory across the adult lifespan: ERP evidence from the own-age bias. Psychology and Aging, 27, 1066-1081.
  • Wiese H, Komes J, Schweinberger SR (2012). Daily-life contact affects the own-age bias and neural correlates of face memory in elderly participants. Neuropsychologia, 50, 3496-3508.
  • Wiese H, Kloth N, Güllmar D, Reichenbach JR, Schweinberger SR (2012). Perceiving age and gender in unfamiliar faces: An fMRI study on face categorization. Brain and Cognition, 78, 163-168.
  • Wiese H (2012). The role of age and ethnic group in face recognition memory: ERP evidence from a combined own-age and own-race bias study. Biological Psychology, 89, 137-147.
  • Wiese H (2011). The structure of semantic person memory: evidence from semantic priming in person recognition. British Journal of Psychology, 102, Special Issue “Person Perception 25 years after Bruce & Young (1986)”, 899-914.
  • Wiese H, Schweinberger SR (2011). Accessing semantic person knowledge: Temporal dynamics of non-strategic categorical and associative priming. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience, 23, 447-459.
  • Schweinberger SR, Zäske R, Walther C, Golle J, Kovács G, Wiese H (2010). Young without plastic surgery: Perceptual adaptation to the age of female and male faces. Vision Research, 50, 2570-2576.
  • Stahl J, Wiese H, Schweinberger SR (2010). Learning task affects ERP correlates of the own-race bias, but not recognition memory performance. Neuropsychologia, 48, 2027-2040.
  • Wiese H, Stahl J, Schweinberger SR (2009). Configural processing of other-race faces is delayed but not decreased. Biological Psychology, 81, 103-109.
  • Wiese H, Schweinberger SR, Neumann MF (2008). Perceiving age and gender in unfamiliar faces: Brain potential evidence for implicit and explicit person categorization. Psychophysiology, 45, 957-969.
  • Wiese H, Schweinberger SR (2008). Event-related potentials indicate different processes to mediate categorical and associative priming in person recognition. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 34, 1246-1263.
  • Wiese H, Schweinberger SR, Hansen K (2008). The age of the beholder: ERP evidence of an own-age bias in face memory. Neuropsychologia, 46, 2973-2985.
  • Stahl J, Wiese H, Schweinberger SR (2008). Expertise and own-race bias in face processing: An event-related potential study. NeuroReport, 19, 583-587.
  • Neumann MF, Schweinberger, SR, Wiese H, Burton AM (2007). ERP correlates of repetition priming for ignored faces. NeuroReport, 18, 1305-1309.
  • Nebel K, Wiese H, Seyfarth J, Gizewski ER, Stude P, Diener HC, Limmroth V (2007). Activity of attention related structures in multiple sclerosis patients. Brain Research, 1151, 150-160.
  • Wiese H, Daum I (2006). Frontal positivity discriminates true from false recognition. Brain Research, 1075, 183-192.
  • Wiese H, Tönnes C, de Greiff A, Nebel K, Diener HC, Stude P (2006). Self-initiated movements in chronic prefrontal traumatic brain injury: An event-related functional MRI study. NeuroImage, 30, 1292-1301.
  • Nebel K, Wiese H, Stude P, de Greiff A, Forsting M, Diener HC, Keidel M (2005). On the neural basis of focused and divided attention. Cognitive Brain Research, 25, 760-776.
  • Wiese H, Stude P, Nebel K, Forsting M, de Greiff A (2005). Prefrontal cortex activity in self-initiated movements is condition-specific, but not movement-related. NeuroImage, 28, 691-697.
  • Wiese H, Stude P, Sarge R, Nebel K, Diener HC, Keidel M (2005). Reorganization of motor execution rather than preparation in post-stroke hemiparesis. Stroke, 36, 1474-1479.
  • Nebel K, Stude P, Wiese H, Müller BW, de Greiff A, Forsting M, Diener HC, Keidel M (2005). Sparse imaging and continuous event-related fMRI in the visual domain: a systematic comparison. Human Brain Mapping, 24, 130-143.
  • Wiese H, Stude P, Nebel K, Osenberg D, Ischebeck W, Stolke D, Diener HC, Keidel M (2004). Recovery of movement-related potentials in the temporal course after prefrontal traumatic brain injury: A follow-up study. Clinical Neurophysiology, 115, 2677-2692.
  • Wiese H, Stude P, Nebel K, de Greiff A, Forsting M, Diener HC, Keidel M (2004). Movement preparation in self-initiated versus externally triggered movements: An event-related fMRI-study. Neuroscience Letters, 371, 220-225.
  • Wiese H, Stude P, Nebel K, Osenberg D, Völzke V, Ischebeck W, Stolke D, Diener HC, Keidel M (2004). Impaired movement-related potentials in acute frontal traumatic brain injury. Clinical Neurophysiology, 115, 289-298.
  • Müller BW, Stude P, Nebel K, Wiese H, Ladd M, Forsting M, Jüptner M (2003). Sparse imaging of the P300 equivalent with functional MRI. NeuroReport, 14, 1597-1601.





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