Navigation

Diana Omigie

Staff details

PositionLecturer in Psychology
Department Psychology
Email d.omigie (@gold.ac.uk)
Phone+44 (0)20 078 5465

Publications

Steven Dakin and Diana Omigie (2009). Psychophysical evidence for a non- linear representation of face identity. Vision research 49 (18) 2285-2296

Presentations

Diana Omigie, Daniel Mullensiefen and Lauren Stewart (2011). Evidence for dissociation of music perception and appreciation in Congenital amusia . Presented at EPS Annual London meeting. University College London, Jan 2011.

Diana Omigie and Lauren Stewart (2010). Characterising levels of music appreciation in Congenital amusia. Presented at BPS Mathematical, Statistical and Computing section, Annual scientific meeting. University of Cambridge, Dec 2010.

Diana Omigie and Lauren Stewart (2010) Statistical learning in Congenital amusia. Presented at The Third International Conference of Students of Systematic Musicology. University of Cambridge, Sept 2010.

Posters

Diana Omigie, Daniel Mullensiefen and Lauren Stewart (2011) Music perception and appreciation in Congenital amusia . Presented at EPS Annual London meeting. University College London, Jan 2011.

Diana Omigie and Lauren Stewart (2010) Music and Amusia: An experience sampling study. Poster presented at The Third International Conference of Students of Systematic Musicology. University of Cambridge, Sept 2010.

Diana Omigie and Lauren Stewart (2010) Music and Amusia: An experience sampling study. Poster Presented at CIM- SEMPRE Study day and Workshop on Emotion and Expectation (pre- event to Conference on Interdisciplinary Musicology 10). Sheffield, July 2010. 

Paul Briley, Diana Omigie, Katrin Krumbholz (2009) Effects of local and global stimulus context on cortical auditory evoked responses. Poster presented at British Society of Audiology Short papers meeting. Southampton, September 2009.

Paul Briley, Diana Omigie, Katrin Krumbholz (2009) Effects of local and global stimulus context on cortical auditory evoked responses. Poster presented at British Association for Cognitive Neuroscience. University College London, September 2009.