Neuropsychology of music perception, production and emotions.
Electrophysiological correlates and neural substrates of musical expectancy and emotions
Experience of musical beauty.
Omigie, D., Dellacherie, D., & Samson, S. (2017). Effects of learning processes on dissonance judgments. Journal of interdisciplinary music studies, 8 (1-2), 11-28. doi:10.1016/j.visres.2009.06.016.
Omigie, D (2017). Deconstructing dissonance: The multifaceted role of learning. Journal of interdisciplinary music studies, 8, 36-39
Rosenow, F., van Alphen, N., Becker, A., Chiocchetti, A., Deichmann, R et al. (2017). Personalized translational epilepsy research—Novel approaches and future perspectives: Part I: Clinical and network analysis approaches. Epilepsy & Behavior. doi: 10.1016/j.yebeh.2017.06.041
Bauer, S., van Alphen, N., Becker, A., Chiocchetti, A., Deichmann, R., et al., (2017). Personalized translational epilepsy research—Novel approaches and future perspectives: Part II: Experimental and translational approaches. Epilepsy & Behavior. doi.org/10.1016/j.yebeh.2017.06.040
El Haj, M., Omigie, D, Samson, S. (2015). Destination memory and familiarity: better memory for conversations with Elvis Presley than with unknown people. Aging clinical experimental research, 27, 337-344. doi: 10.1007/s40520-014-0286-z
Omigie, D. (2016). Basic, specific, mechanistic? Conceptualising musical emotions in the brain. Journal of Comparative Neurology 8, (524). DOI: 10.1002/cne.23854
Omigie, D. (2015). Music and literature: Are there shared empathy and predictive mechanisms underlying their affective impact? Frontiers in Auditory Cognitive Neuroscience, 6 (1250). doi:10.3389/fpsyg.2015.01250
Omigie, D. (2015). Dopamine and epistemic curiosity inm music listening. Cognitive Neuroscience (6) 222-224. doi: 10.1080/17588928.2015.1051013
Omigie, D., Dellacherie, D., Hasboun, D., Clément, S., Baulac, M., Adam, C., Samson, S. (2015). Intracranial markers of emotional valence processing and judgments in music. Cognitive Neuroscience, 6, 16-23. doi: 10.1080/17588928.2014.988131
Omigie, D., Dellacherie, D., Hasboun, D., George, N., Clement, S., Baulac, M., Adam, C. & Samson, S. ( 2014). An Intracranial EEG Study of the Neural Dynamics of Musical Valence Processing. Cerebral Cortex. 25 (11) 4038-47 doi: 10.1093/cercor/bhu118
Omigie, D., Samson, S. (2014). A protective effect of musical expertise on cognitive outcome following brain damage? Neuropsychology Review. 24, 445-460. doi: 10.1007/s11065-014-9274-5
El Haj, M., Omigie, D., & Moroni, C. (2014). Time reproduction during high and low attentional tasks in Alzheimer's Disease "A watched kettle never boils". Brain and Cognition, 88, 1-5. doi: 10.1016/j.bandc.2014.04.002
El Haj, M., Omigie, D., Clément, S. (2014). Music causes deterioration of source memory: evidence from normal ageing. Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology. 67 (12), 2381-2391. doi: 10.1080/17470218.2014.929719
Ticini, L.F. & Omigie, D. (2013). Why do we like what we like? When information flow matters. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, 7, 731. doi: 10.3389/fnhum.2013.00731
Omigie, D., Pearce, M.T., Williamson, V.J. & Stewart, L. (2013). Electrophysiological correlates of melodic processing in congenital amusia. Neuropsychologia, 51, 1749-1762.
Omigie, D., Mullensiefen, D. & Stewart, L. (2012). The experience of music in amusia. Music Perception, 30 (1), 1-18. doi: 10.1525/mp.2012.30.1.1
Omigie, D., Pearce, M.T., & Stewart, L. (2012). Tracking of pitch probabilities in congenital amusia. Neuropsychologia, 50, 1483-93.
Omigie, D. & Stewart, L. (2011). Preserved statistical learning of tonal and linguistic material in congenital amusia. Frontiers in Auditory Cognitive Neuroscience, 2, 109. doi: 10.3389/fpsyg.2011.00109
Dakin, S.C., & Omigie, D. (2009). Psychophysical evidence for a non-linear representation of facial identity. Vision Research, 49, 2285-2296. doi: 10.1016/j.visres.2009.06.016
|2012||Visiting Studentships in New York University, USA and Neurospin, INSERM France|
|2009-2012||PhD in Psychology. Goldsmiths, University of London, UK|
|2008-2009||MSc Research Methods in Psychology. Goldsmiths, University of London, UK|
|2004-2007||BSc Neuroscience. University College London, UK|
|2017-2018||Visiting lecturer/Director of MSc in Music, Mind and Brain Goldsmiths, University of London|
|Since 2017||Researcher at Max Planck Institute for Empirical Aesthetics, Germany|
|Since 2014||Postdoc at Max-Planck-Institute for Empirical Aesthetics, Germany|
|2013-2014||Joint Postdoc at the Brain and Spine Institute Paris & Univeristy of Lille, France|
- „Schöne Stellen“—Beautiful Passages in Music
If we are asked about music that we especially like or are moved by, and if we then try to describe what this involves, we are very likely to find ourselves using the word “beautiful.” If we wish to very briefly explain our enthusiasm for one ...
- Do Expert Listeners have Special Musical Preferences? A Study of the Musical Taste of Musicology Students
One facet of the study of musicology involves examining the theoretical and historical foundations of music and to gain thorough knowledge of the wide range of past and present musical styles together with the connected rules and systems. But ...
- Emotions and musical structure
Numerous studies have examined the brain regions involved in processing music’s affective content in the context of Basic emotions (such as Happiness, Sadness, Fear) as well as the Circumplex dimensions (Arousal and valence). These studies ...
- Multidimensional Aesthetic Responsiveness Scale (MARS): Psychometric analysis and test of measurement invariance across samples from the USA and Germany
It is generally accepted that most people are capable of having moving aesthetic experiences, with the caveat that the particular types of stimuli that are effective elicitors of positive aesthetic responses, and the intensity of aesthetic ...