Lynne is a senior lecturer in Cognitive Neuroscience and conducts research on functional effects of brain trauma, clinical functional measurement and developmental brain morphology. She leads and teaches on Clinical and Neuropsychology elective modules at undergraduate level and several modules at postgraduate level on the Clinical Cognitive Neuroscience course. She supervises undergraduate and postgraduate dissertation projects and several PhD students. Lynne is lead coordinator of the Brain, Behaviour and Cognition Research Group.
In 2000 Lynne was awarded a Wingate Scholarship with three years funding towards a PhD for proposed work of innovative and academic excellence to students of outstanding promise. She was also nominated for the William James award for outstanding contributions to the scientific study of consciousness in 2007. In 2012 she was nominated for an Early Career Award (International Brain Injury Association) for outstanding contributions to brain injury teaching, research and/or rehabilitation, or all three, within ten years post-PhD. She is a member of the British Neuropsychological Society and a Fellow of the New York Academy of Sciences.
Department of Psychology, Sociology and Politics
Social Sciences and Humanities
Lynne leads and teaches on Clinical and Neuropsychology elective modules at undergraduate level and several modules at postgraduate level on the Clinical Cognitive Neuroscience course.
BARKER, Lynne, MORTON, Nicholas, (2012-2014) Guest Editors: Special Edition Frontiers in Behavioral Neuroscience: Executive function(s): Conductor, orchestra or symphony? Towards a trans-disciplinary unification of theory and practice across development in normal and atypical groups. Open Access
BARKER, Lynne and MORTON, nicholas (2018). Editorial: Executive function(s): Conductor, orchestra or symphony? Towards a trans-disciplinary unification of theory and practice across development, in normal and atypical groups. Frontiers in Behavioral Neuroscience, 12, p. 85.
TAYLOR, Sophie, BARKER, Lynne, REIDY, Lisa and MCHALE, Sue (2015). The longitudinal development of social and executive functions in late adolescence and early adulthood. Frontiers in Behavioral Neuroscience, 9.
MCGUIRE, Brian E., MORRISON, Todd G., BARKER, Lynne A., MORTON, Nicholas, MCBRINN, Judith, CALDWELL, Sheena, WILSON, Colin F., MCCANN, John, CARTON, Simone, DELARGY, Mark and WALSH, Jane (2015). Impaired self awareness after traumatic brain injury: inter-rater reliability and factor structure of the dysexecutive questionnairre (DEX) in patients, significant others and clinicians. Frontiers in Behavioral Neuroscience, 8 (352), 1-7.
DOHERTY, T, BARKER, L. A., DENNISS, R., JALIL, A and BEER, M. D. (2015). The cooking task: making a meal of executive functions. Frontiers in Behavioral Neuroscience, 9.
DRABBLE, Jennifer, BOWLES, David and BARKER, Lynne Ann (2014). Investigating the role of executive attentional control to self-harm in a non-clinical cohort with borderline personality features. Frontiers in Behavioral Neuroscience, 8 (274).
BARKER, Lynne, MORTON, Nicholas, ROMANOWSKI, Charles A J and GOSDEN, Kevin (2013). Complete abolition of reading and writing ability with a third ventricle colloid cyst: implications for surgical intervention and proposed neural substrates of visual recognition and visual imaging ability. BMJ case reports, 2013.
BARKER, Lynne (2012). Defining the parameters of incidental learning on a serial reaction time (SRT) task: Do conscious rules apply? Brain Sciences, 2 (4), 769-789.
TAYLOR, Sophie, BARKER, Lynne, REIDY, Lisa and MCHALE, Susan (2012). The typical developmental trajectory of social and executive functions in late adolescence and early adulthood. Developmental Psychology, 49 (7), 1253-1265.
BARKER, Lynne, MORTON, Nicholas, MORRISON, Todd and MCGUIRE, Brian (2011). Inter-rater reliability of the Dysexecutive Questionnaire (DEX): comparative data from non-clinician respondents – all raters are not equal. Brain Injury, 25 (10), 997-1004.
BARKER, Lynne, ANDRADE, Jackie, MORTON, Nicholas, ROMANOWSKI, Charles and BOWLES, David (2010). Investigating the 'latent' deficit hypothesis : age at time of head injury, executive and implicit functions and behavioral insight. Neuropsychologia, 48 (9), 2550-2563.
MORTON, Nicholas and BARKER, Lynne (2010). The contribution of injury severity, executive and implicit functions to awareness of defi cits after traumatic brain injury (TBI). Journal of the International Neuropsychological Society, 16 (06), 1089-1098.
BARKER, Lynne and ANDRADE, Jackie (2007). Hidden covariation detection produces faster, not slower, social judgments. Journal of Experimental Psychology, Learning, Memory and Cognition, 32 (3), 636-641.
BARKER, Lynne, ANDRADE, Jackie, ROMANOWSKI, C. A. J., MORTON, N. and WASTI, A. (2005). Implicit cognition is impaired and dissociable in a head-injured group with executive deficits. Neuropsychologia, 44 (8), 1413-1424.
BARKER, L. A., ANDRADE, J. and ROMANOWSKI, C. A. J. (2004). Impaired implicit cognition with intact executive function after extensive bilateral prefrontal pathology: a case study. Neurocase, 10 (3), 233-248.
I supervise several PhD students.
Lynne Barker is an expert in cognitive neuroscience and is course leader on the MSc Applied Cognitive Neuroscience postgraduate course. She has recently published research which shows how injuries to the frontal lobe of the brain can be more severe in young adults than in older people.
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