The University of Western Australia

UWA Staff Profile

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Dr Kate Crookes

Research Fellow
Research Section (Psychology)

Contact details
Address
Research Section (Psychology)
The University of Western Australia (M304)
35 Stirling Highway
CRAWLEY WA 6009
Australia
Phone
+61 8 6488 3240
Email
kate.crookes@uwa.edu.au

Research Fellow
Psychological Science, School of

Contact details
Address
School of Psychological Science
The University of Western Australia (M304)
35 Stirling Highway
CRAWLEY WA 6009
Australia
Phone
+61 8 6488 3240
Email
kate.crookes@uwa.edu.au
Qualifications
BA BSc Melb., BSc PhD ANU
Publications
Crookes, K., Ewing, L., Gildenhuys, J., Kloth, N., Hayward, W.G., Oxner, M., Pond, S. & Rhodes, G. (2015). How well do computer-generated faces tap face expertise? PLoS One, 10 (11), e0141353.

Wan, L., Crookes, K., Reynolds, K., Irons, J. & McKone, E. (2015). A cultural setting where the other-race effect on face recognition has no social-motivational component and derives entirely from lifetime perceptual experience. Cognition, 144, 91-115.

Crookes, K. & Robbins, R.A. (2014) No childhood development of viewpoint invariant face recognition: Evidence from 8-year-olds and adults. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 126, 103-111.

Hayward, W.G., Crookes, K. & Rhodes, G. (2013). The other-race effect: Holistic coding differences and beyond. Visual Cognition, 21 (9-10), 1224-1247. (Special issue on Face Recognition: Effects of Race, Gender, Age and Species)

Crookes, K., Favelle, S. & Hayward, W.G. (2013). Holistic processing for other-race faces in Chinese participants occurs for upright but not inverted faces. Frontiers in Psychology, 4, 29.

McKone, E., Aimola Davies, A., Darke, H., Crookes, K., Wickramariyaratne, T., Zappa, S., Fiorentini, C., Favelle, S., Broughton, M. & Fernando, D. (2013). Importance of the inverted control in measuring holistic face processing with the composite effect and part-whole effect. Frontiers in Psychology, 4, 33.

Crookes, K. & Hayward, W. G. (2012). Face inversion disproportionately disrupts sensitivity to vertical over horizontal changes in eye position. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 38(6), 1428-1437.

McKone, E., Crookes, K., Jeffery, L. & Dilks, D. D. (2012). A critical review of the development of face recognition: Experience is less important than previously believed. Cognitive Neuropsychology, 29(1-2), 174-212. (Special issue on Cognitive Development: Approaches from Mind and Brain)

Jeffery, L., Rhodes, G., McKone, E., Pellicano, E., Crookes, K. & Taylor, L. (2011). Distinguishing norm-based from exemplar-based coding of identity in children: Evidence from face identity aftereffects. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 37(6), 1824-1840.

Crookes, K. & McKone, E. (2009). Early maturity of face recognition: No childhood development of holistic processing, novel face encoding, or face-space. Cognition, 111(2), 219-247.

Susilo, T., Crookes, K., McKone, E., & Turner, H. (2009). The composite task reveals an own-age bias on holistic face processing in children. PLoS One, 4(7), e6460

McKone, E., Crookes, K. & Kanwisher, N. (2009). The cognitive and neural development of face recognition in humans. In Gazzaniga, M. S. (Ed.) The Cognitive Neurosciences (IV ed., pp. 467-482). Cambridge Massachusetts, USA: Bradford Books.

McKone, E. & Crookes, K. (2007). Understanding the developmental origins of primate face recognition: Theoretical commentary on Martin-Malivel and Okada (2007). Behavioral Neuroscience, 121(6), 1437-1441
Research profile
Research profile and publications
 

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Last updated:
Tuesday, 3 November, 2015 2:39 PM