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Professor Dorothy Bishop FBA

Psychology Cognitive Neuroscience and Neuropsychology
Professor Dorothy Bishop FBA profile picture

About this Fellow

Dorothy Bishop, FBA, FMedSci, FRS is a Wellcome Trust Principal Research Fellow and Professor of Developmental Neuropsychology at the University of Oxford, where she heads an ERC-funded programme of research into cerebral lateralisation. She is a supernumerary fellow of St John's College Oxford. Her main interests are in the nature and causes of developmental language impairments, with a particular focus on psycholinguistics, neurobiology and genetics. She also is active in the field of open science and research reproducibility and chaired a symposium on reproducibility at the Wellcome Trust in 2015. As well as publishing in conventional academic outlets, she writes a popular blog with personal reactions to scientific and academic matters (Bishopblog) and tweets as @deevybee.

Website: http://oscci.psy.ox.ac.uk/people/dorothy-bishop/

Appointments

Current post

  • Professor of Developmental Neuropsychology, University of Oxford

Past Appointments

  • MRC Senior Research Fellow, University of Manchester, 1982 - 1991
  • Senior Research Scientist, Applied Psychology Unit, Medical Research Council, Cambridge, 1991 - 1998
  • Professor of Developmental Neuropsychology, St John's College, University of Oxford, 1998

Publications

A prospective study of the relationship between specific language impairment, phonological disorders and reading retardation Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry 1990, vol 31

The interface between genetics and psychology: lessons from developmental dyslexia Royal Society Open Science 2015

Cerebral asymmetry and language development: Cause, correlate, or consequence? Science 340 (6138)

Language development in exceptional circumstances 1988

Handedness and developmental disorders 1990

Uncommon understanding 1997

Other Linguistics and Philology Fellows

Professor Bill Hardcastle

Theoretical and clinical phonetics and phonology, particularly experimental studies of speech production processes in typical and disordered speech

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