Meet the researcher
Jeremy’s group studies the neurobiology of language use. Language is probably the most fundamentally human function and it underlies our abilities to do so many different things, that understanding how it works in our brain is an essential problem to solve. Jeremy uses neuroimaging techniques like fMRI to understand what the brain is doing during natural tasks like watching a movie for maximum ecological validity.
On the web
- Engagement in video and audio narratives: contrasting self-report and physiological measures. Sci Rep, 10 (1), 11298-11298 DOI: 10.1038/s41598-020-68253-2
- Sensorimotor Speech Processing: A Brief Introduction to the Special Issue Brain and Language, 187, 18-18 DOI: 10.1016/j.bandl.2018.11.001
- The hearing ear is always found close to the speaking tongue: Review of the role of the motor system in speech perception. Brain Lang, 164, 77-105 DOI: 10.1016/j.bandl.2016.10.004
- View all publications by Jeremy Skipper