Publications

My Google Scholar Profile.

Vernon RJW, Sutherland CM, Young AW, Hartley T (2014) Modeling first impressions from highly variable facial images. Proc. Nat. Acad. Sci. USA 111(32), E3353-E3361.

Watson DM, Hartley T, Andrews TJ (2014) Patterns of response to visual scenes are linked to low-level properties of the image. Neuroimage 99, 402-410.

Rice GE, Watson DM, Hartley T, Andrews TJ (2014) Low-Level image properties of visual objects predict patterns of neural response across category selective regions of the ventral visual pathway. J. Neurosci. 34(26), 8837-8844.

Hartley T, Lever C (2014) Know your limits: the role of boundaries in the development of spatial representation. Neuron 82(1) 1-3. [Preview of Bjerknes et al., 2014 describing development of boundary cells]

Levita L, Bois C, Healey A, Smyllie E, Papakonstantinou E, Hartley T, Lever C (2014) The Behavioural Inhibition System, anxiety and hippocampal volume in a non-clinical population. Biology of Mood & Anxiety Disorders 4:4.

Hartley T, Lever C, Burgess N, O’Keefe J (2014) Space in the Brain: how the hippocampal formation supports spatial cognition. Phil Trans Roy Soc B. 369 [I also edited this special issue with Colin Lever, Neil Burgess and John O’Keefe. Video]

Brunton I, Hartley T (2013) Enhanced Thinking Skills and the association between executive function and antisocial behaviour in children and adult offenders: scope for intervention? British Journal of Forensic Practice 15(1)

Hartley T, Harlow R  (2012) An association between human hippocampal volume and topographical memory in healthy young adults. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience  6:338. (local version hartley_harlow_2012.pdf)

Viard A, Doeller C, Hartley T, Bird CM, Burgess N (2011) Anterior hippocampus and goal directed spatial decision making. Journal of Neuroscience 31(12):4613-4621.

Andrews TJ, Clark A, Pell P, Hartley T (2010). Selectivity for low-level features of objects in the human ventral stream. Neuroimage 49(1) 703-711.

Bird CM, Chan D, Hartley T, Pijnenburg YA, Rossor MN, Burgess N (2010).Topographical short-term memory differentiates Alzheimer’s disease from frontotemporal lobar degeneration. Hippocampus 20(10), 1154-1169.

Hartley T, Bird CM, Chan D, Cipolotti L, Husain M, Vargha-Khadem F, Burgess N (2007). The hippocampus is required for short-term topographical memory in humans. Hippocampus 17:34-48

Barry C, Lever C, Hayman R, Hartley T, Burton S, O’Keefe J, Jeffery K, Burgess N (2006) The boundary vector cell model of place cell firing and spatial memory. Rev Neurosci 17(1-2):71-97.

King JA, Hartley T, Spiers HJ, Maguire EA, Burgess N (2005) Anterior prefrontal involvement in episodic retrieval reflects contextual interference. Neuroimage 28(1):256-67.

Hartley T, Burgess N (2005) Complementary memory systems: competition, cooperation and compensationTrends in Neurosciences 28 (4), 169-170

Hartley T, I Trinkler I, N Burgess N (2004) Geometric determinants of human spatial memoryCognition 94 (1), 39-75

King JA, Trinkler I, Hartley T, Vargha-Khadem F, Burgess N (2004) The Hippocampal Role in Spatial Memory and the Familiarity-Recollection Distinction: A Case StudyNeuropsychology 18 (3), 405

Henson R, Hartley T, Burgess N, Hitch G, Flude F (2003) Selective interference with verbal short-term memory for serial order information: A new paradigm and tests of a timing-signal hypothesisQuarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology Section A 56 (8), 1307-1334

T Hartley, EA Maguire, HJ Spiers, N Burgess (2003) The well-worn route and the path less traveled: Distinct neural bases of route following and wayfinding in humansNeuron 37 (5), 877-888

Maguire EA, Spiers HJ, Good CD, Hartley T, Frackowiak RSJ, Burgess N (2003) Navigation expertise and the human hippocampus: a structural brain imaging analysisHippocampus 13 (2), 250-259

Lever C, Burgess N, Cacucci F, Hartley T, O’Keefe J (2002) What can the hippocampal representation of environmental geometry tell us about Hebbian learning? Biological Cybernetics 87 (5), 356-372

Hartley T (2002) Syllabic phase: a bottom-up representation of the temporal structure of speech. Progress in Neural Processing 14 ,World Scientific: Singapore. 277-288

Burgess N, Hartley T (2002) Orientational and geometric determinants of place and head-direction. Advances in Neural Information Processing Systems 14(1) 165-172

King JA, Burgess N, Hartley T, Vargha‐Khadem F, O’Keefe J (2002) Human hippocampus and viewpoint dependence in spatial memoryHippocampus 12 (6), 811-820

Spiers HJ, Burgess N, Maguire EA, Baxendale SA, Hartley T, Thompson PJ, O’Keefe J (2001) Unilateral temporal lobectomy patients show lateralized topographical and episodic memory deficits in a virtual townBrain 124 (12), 2476-2489

Spiers HJ, Burgess N, Hartley T, Vargha‐Khadem F, O’Keefe J (2001) Bilateral hippocampal pathology impairs topographical and episodic memory but not visual pattern matchingHippocampus 11 (6), 715-725

Braddick OJ, O’Brien JMD, Wattam-Bell J, Atkinson J, Hartley T, Turner R (2001) Brain areas sensitive to coherent visual motionPerception 30 (1), 61-72

Burgess N, Jackson A, Hartley T, O’Keefe J (2000) Predictions derived from modelling the hippocampal role in navigationBiological Cybernetics 83 (3), 301-312

Hartley T, Burgess N, Lever C, Cacucci F, O’Keefe J (2000) Modeling place fields in terms of the cortical inputs to the hippocampusHippocampus 10 (4), 369-379

Hartley T (1996)  A linguistically constrained model of short-term memory for nonwordsJournal of Memory and Language, 35, 1-31

Hartley T (1996) The role of syllable structure in verbal short-term memory. PhD Thesis, University of London.

Houghton G, Hartley T (1996) Parallel models of serial behavior: Lashley revisitedPsyche 2 (25), 1-25

6 responses to “Publications”

  1. Rheisa says :

    Hi Tom, you mentioned “Indeed promising results from MVPA/classifier approaches imply that subthreshold activity is often meaningful”. Could you mention some MVPA/classifier papers in connection with that assertion? Much appreciated.

  2. John Smith says :

    I am getting a bit forgetful, worrying really. Also beginning to press the wrong keys on my Computer. Where can I purchase The Four Mountains Test?

    • tomhartley says :

      Hi John.

      The best advice is to see a doctor if you are worried about your memory, as many people are. He or she will be able to take into account all of your circumstances and personal history and can make appropriate recommendations or further investigations if needed. We hope one day that doctors and nurses may be able to use the Four Mountains Test to help with this process, but it hasn’t yet been fully evaluated for use in healthcare. In the meantime, we’re concerned that people with worries about their memory and health might misinterpret the results of testing (which could be worrying, or even misleadingly reassuring), so it’s not available for general use.

Trackbacks / Pingbacks

  1. How do we remember places? « ThermalToy - May 13, 2012

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s

Follow

Get every new post delivered to your Inbox.

Join 3,362 other followers

%d bloggers like this: