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230 Wolf HallNewark, DE 19716<div class="ExternalClass57B82FB97662499C906DEB93C1158D4B"><p>Paul C. Quinn joined the University of Delaware (UD) faculty in 2003 as Professor of Psychology. He earned an Sc.B. degree in Psychology with Honors and graduated Magna Cum Laude and Phi Beta Kappa from Brown University in 1981. He also received a Ph.D. in Psychology from Brown in 1986. Quinn taught previously at the University of Iowa and at Washington & Jefferson College (W&J), and has held visiting positions at the Medical Research Council’s Cognitive Development Unit (UK), the Center for Brain and Cognitive Development at Birkbeck College (University of London), and the Institute of Child Development at the University of Minnesota. Quinn received the Distinguished Professor Award at W&J in 1995 and <a href="">was selected as Francis Alison Professor at UD (UD’s highest faculty honor) in 2013</a>. In 2018, Quinn <a href="">was appointed as Trustees Distinguished Professor of Psychological and Brain Sciences.</a></p><p> </p><p> Quinn’s research has focused on how infants form concepts for people, places, and things. He has become especially interested in how infants extract so​cial category information from faces (e.g., gender, race, age), and how early perceptual biases for certain social categories may be related to subsequent social biases. The work has been supported by funding from the National Institute of Child Health and Human Development, the National Science Foundation, and the National Institute of Mental Health. It has resulted in over 200 journal and book chapter publications, along with two edited books, and has received wide media attention (e.g., CNN​​, BBC Radio, USA Today, The New York Times, The Guardian, The Huffington Post). Quinn is a fellow of both the American Psychological Association (Divisions 3 and 7) and the Association for Psychological Science.</p><p> </p><p> Quinn serves as Editor for <em>Developmental Science</em> (2009-present). In addition, he is a member of the editorial boards of <em>Child Development Perspectives</em> (2016-present), <em>Infant Behavior & Development</em> (1995-present), and the <em>Journal of Experimental Child Psychology </em>(1998-present). He has further served as Associate Editor for <em>Child Development</em> (2001-2007) and <em>Developmental Science</em> (1998-2009), on the editorial boards of <em>Psychological Science</em> (2002-2020), <em>Infancy</em> (2007-2008, 2009-2013), <em>Developmental Psychology</em> (1997-2004), and <em>Monographs of the Society for Research in Child Development</em> (2004-2008), on the editorial advisory board for <em>Child Development Perspectives</em> (2011-2015),​ and as a regular member of the Cognition and Perception Study Section with the Center for Scientific Review at the National Institutes of Health (2002-2006).</p><p>Quinn has served in various administrative roles within his department at UD, including Director of Graduate Education, Associate Chair, and Interim Chair.</p></div><div class="ExternalClass75224CCE8A4546B784AEAB67EBE75BA0"><p>Brown University, Sc.B. (1981), Ph.D. (1986)<br></p></div><div class="ExternalClassF30A5022F4B940C9A31F2DA6A592830F"><p>PSYC100: General Psychology</p><p> PSYC366: Research in Infant Cognition</p><p> PSYC467/667: Infant Cognition</p></div><div class="ExternalClass4E890C331EB241A581A4B3CD0836D4A8"><div><a href="">Dr. Quinn's Google Scholar Link</a><br></div><div><br></div><p><a href="">Dr. Quinn's Loop Link</a><br></p><p>Quinn, P. C., Balas, B. J., & Pascalis, O. (in press). Reorganization in the representation of face-race categories from 6 to 9 months of age: Behavioral and computational evidence. <em>Vision Research</em>.<br></p><p>Singh, L., Moh, Y., Ding, X., Lee, K., & Quinn, P. C. (in press). Cognitive flexibility and parental education differentially predict implicit and explicit race biases in bilingual children. <em>Journal of Experimental Child Psychology</em>.<br></p><p>Singh, L., Tan, A. R. Y., Lee, K., & Quinn, P. C. (2020). Sensitivity to race in language comprehension in monolingual and bilingual infants. <em>Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 199, </em>104933.<br></p><p>Pascalis, O., Fort, M., & Quinn, P. C. (2020). Development of face processing: Are there critical or sensitive periods? <em>Current Opinion in Behavioral Sciences, 36</em>, 7-12<em>.</em><br></p><p>Woo, P. J., Quinn, P. C., Meary, D., Lee, K., & Pascalis, O. (2020). A developmental investigation of the other-race categorization advantage in a multiracial population: Contrasting social categorization and perceptual expertise accounts. <em>Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 157, </em>104870.<br></p><p>Quinn, P. C. (2020). Category formation in infancy. In S. Hupp & J. Jewell (Eds.), & M. Harris & G. Westermann (Vol. Eds.), <em>The encyclopedia of child and adolescent development: Vol. 3: Cognition </em>(pp. 1-12). Hoboken, NJ: Wiley.</p><p>Singh, L., Quinn, P. C., Qian, M., & Lee, K. (2020). Bilingualism is associated with less racial bias in preschool children. <em>Developmental Psychology, 56, </em>888-896.</p><p>Quinn, P. C., Lee, K., & Pascalis, O. (2020). Beyond perceptual development: Infant responding to social categories. In J. B. Benson (Ed.), <em>Advances in Child Development and Behavior</em><em> </em>(Vol. 58, pp. 35-61). Cambridge, MA: Academic Press (Elsevier).</p><p>Quinn, P. C., Lee, K., Pascalis, O., & Xiao, N. G. (2020). Emotional expressions reinstate recognition of other-race faces in infants following perceptual narrowing. <em>Developmental Psychology, 56, </em>15-27.</p><p>Singh, L., Quinn, P. C., Xiao, N. G., & Lee, K. (2019). Monolingual but not bilingual infants demonstrate racial bias in social cue use. <em>Developmental Science, 22, </em>e12809.</p><p>Qian, M. K., Heyman, G. D., Quinn, P. C., Fu, G., & Lee, K. (2019). Differential developmental courses of implicit and explicit biases for different other-race classes. <em>Developmental Psychology, 55, </em>1440-1452.</p><p>Damon, F., Li, Z., Yan, Y., Li, W., Guo, K., Quinn, P. C., Pascalis, O., & Meary, D. (2019). Preference for attractive faces is species specific. <em>Journal of Comparative Psychology, 133, </em>262-271.</p><p>Qian, M. K., Quinn, P. C., Heyman, G. D., Pascalis, O., Fu, G., & Lee, K. (2019). A long-term effect of perceptual individuation training on reducing implicit racial bias in preschool children. <em>Child Development, 90, </em>e290-e305.</p><p>Wang, Z., Quinn, P. C., Jin, H., Sun, Y.-H. P., Tanaka, J. W., Pascalis, O., & Lee, K. (2019). A regional composite-face effect for species-specific recognition: Upper and lower halves play different roles in holistic processing of monkey faces. <em>Vision Research, 157, </em>89-96.</p><p>Quinn, P. C., Lee, K., & Pascalis, O. (2019). Face processing in infancy and beyond: The case of social categories. <em>Annual Review of Psychology, 70, </em>165-189.</p><p>Setoh, P., Lee, K. J. J., Zhang, L., Qian, M. K., Quinn, P. C., Heyman, G. D., & Lee, K. (2019). Racial categorization predicts implicit racial bias in preschool children. <em>Child Development, 90,</em> 162-179.</p><p>Quinn, P. C., & Bhatt, R. S. (2018). Size and orientation cue figure-ground segregation in infants. <em>Visual Cognition, 26, </em>518-529.</p><p>Xiao, N. G., Mukaida, M., Quinn, P. C., Pascalis, O., Lee, K, & Itakura, S. (2018). Narrowing in face and speech perception in infancy: Developmental change in the relations between domains. <em>Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, </em><em>176</em><em>, </em>113-127.</p><p>Quinn, P. C., Lee, K., & Pascalis, O. (2018). Perception of face race by infants: Five developmental changes. <em>Child Development Perspectives, 12, </em>204-209.</p><p>Xiao, N. G., Wu, R., Quinn, P. C., Liu, S., Tummeltshammer, K. S., Kirkham, N., Ge, L., Pascalis, O., & Lee, K. (2018). Infants rely more on gaze cues from own-race than other-race adults for learning under uncertainty. <em>Child Development, 89,</em> e229-e244. </p><p>Liu, S., Quinn, P. C., Xiao, N. G., Wu, Z., Liu, G., & Lee, K. (2018). Relations between scanning and recognition of own- and other-race faces in 6- and 9-month-old infants. <em>PsyCh Journal, 7, </em>92-102.</p><p>Xiao, N. G., Quinn, P. C., Liu, S., Ge, L., Pascalis, O., & Lee, K. (2018). Older but not younger infants associate own-race faces with happy music and other-race faces with sad music. <em>Developmental Science, 21, </em>e12537.</p><p>Heron-Delaney, M., Quinn, P. C., Damon, F., Lee, K., & Pascalis, O. (2018). Development of preferences for differently aged faces of different races. <em>Social Development, 27, </em>172-186.</p><p>Bayet, L., Quinn, P. C., Laboissiere, R., Caldara, R., Lee, K., & Pascalis, O. (2017). Fearful but not happy expressions boost face detection in human infants. <em>Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, 284, </em>20171054.</p><p>Xiao, N. G., Quinn, P. C., Lee, K., & Pascalis, O. (2017). Processing of face race in infants: Development of perceptual and social biases. In M. Bindemann & A. M. Megreya (Eds.), <em>Face processing: systems, disorders and cultural differences </em>(pp. 273-286). Hauppauge, NY: Nova Science Publishers.</p><p>Xiao, N. G., Quinn, P. C., Ge, L., & Lee, K. (2017). Facial movements facilitate part-based, not holistic, processing in children, adolescents, and adults. <em>Developmental Psychology, 53, </em>1765-1776.</p><p>Heron-Delaney, M., Damon, F., Quinn, P. C., ​Meary, D., Xiao, N. G., Lee, K., & Pascalis, O. (2017). An adult face bias in infants that is modulated by face race. <em>International Journal of Behavioral Development, 41, </em>581-587.</p><p>​Lee, K., Quinn, P. C., & Pascalis, O. (2017). Face race processing and racial bias in early development: A perceptual-social linkage. <em>Current Directions in Psychological Science, 26, </em>256-262.</p><p>Qian, M., Heyman G. D., Quinn, P. C., Fu, G., & Lee, K. (2017). When the majority becomes the minority: A longitudinal study of the effects of immersive experience with racial out-group members on implicit and explicit racial biases. <em>Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology, </em><em>48,</em> 914-930.</p><p>​Lee, K., Quinn, P. C., & Heyman, G. D. (2017). Rethinking the emergence and development of implicit racial bias: A perceptual-social linkage hypothesis. In E. Turiel, N. Budwig, & P. Zelazo (Eds.),​ <em>New perspectives on human development </em>(pp. 27-46). Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.​</p><p>Qian, M., Quinn, P. C., Heyman, G. D., Pascalis, O., Fu, G. & Lee, K. (2017). Perceptual individuation training (but not mere exposure) reduces implicit racial bias in preschool children. <em>Developmental Psychology, 53, </em>845-859.</p><p>Damon, F., Meary, D., Quinn, P. C., Lee, K., Simpson, E. A., Paukner, A., Suomi, S. J., & Pascalis, O. (2017). Preference for facial averageness: Evidence for a common mechanism in human and macaque infants. <em>Scientific Reports, 7, </em>46303<em>. </em>DOI: 10.1038/srep46303</p><p>Richoz, A-.R., Quinn, P. C., Hillairet de Boisferon, A., Berger, C., Loevenbruck, H., Lewkowicz, D. J., Lee, K., Dole, M., Caldara, R., & Pascalis, O. (2017). Audio-visual perception of gender by infants emerges earlier for adult-directed speech. <em>PLoS ONE 12</em>(1): e0169325. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0169325​</p><p>​Damon, F., Quinn, P. C., Heron-Delaney, M., Lee, K., & Pascalis, O. (2016). Development of category formation ​for faces differing by age in 9- to 12-month-olds: An effect of experience with infant faces. ​<em>British Journal of Developmental Psychology, ​34, </em>582-597.</p><p>​​Quinn, P. C., Lee, K., Pascalis, O., & Tanaka, J. W. (2016). Narrowing in categorical responding to other-race face classes by infants. <em>Developmental Science, 19, </em>362-371.​​</p><p>Quinn, P. C. (2016). Establishing cognitive organization in infancy: From perceptual grouping of objects to social classification of faces. In L. Balter & C. Tamis-LeMonda (Eds.), <em>Child psychology: A handbook of contemporary issues</em>, 3rd Edition (pp. 79-104). New York: Routledge (Taylor & Francis).​​</p><p>Qian, M. K., Heyman, G. D., Quinn, P. C., Messi, F. A., Fu, G., & Lee, K. (2016). Implicit racial biases in preschool children and adults from Asia and Africa. <em>Child Development</em>.,<em> 87,</em> 285-296.</p><p>Quinn, P. C. (2016). What do infants know about cats, dogs, and people? Development of a "like-people" representation for nonhuman animals. In L. S. ​Freund, S. McCune, L. Esposito, N. R. Gee, & P. McCardle, (Eds.), <em>The</em> s<em>ocial neuroscience of​​ human-animal inter​​action </em>(pp. 13-32). American Psychological Association: Washington, DC.​</p><p>Yi, L., Quinn, P. C., Fan, Y., Huang, D., Feng, C., Joseph,​​ L., Li, J., & Lee, K. (2016). Children with Autism Spectrum Disorder scan own-race faces differently than other-race faces. <em>Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, ​​141, </em>177-186.​</p><p>Hillairet de Boisferon, A., Dupierrix, E., Quinn, P. C., Lœvenbruck, H., Lewkowicz, D. J., Lee, K., & Pascalis, O. (2015​). Perception of multisensory gender coherence in 6- and 9-month-old infants. <em>Infancy, 20, </em>661-674.</p><p>Fu, G., Dong, Y., Quinn, P. C., Xiao, W. S., Wang, Q., Chen, G., Pascalis, O., & Lee, K. (2015). Effects of visual expertise on a novel eye-size illusion: Implications for holistic face processing. <em>Vision Research</em>, <em>113, </em>104-110.</p><p> </p><p> Quinn, P. C., & Bhatt, R. S. (2015). Development of perceptual organization in infancy. In J. Wagemans (Ed.), <em>The Oxford handbook of perceptual organization </em>(pp. 691-712). Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.</p><p>Bayet, L., Quinn, P. C., Tanaka, J. W., Lee, K., Gentaz, E., & Pascalis, O. (2015). Face gender influences the looking preference for smiling expressions in 3.5-month-old human infants. <em>PLoS ONE, 10</em>(6): e0129812. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0129812</p><p>Damon, F., Bayet, L., Quinn, P. C., Hillairet de Boisferon, A., Meary, D., Dupierrix, E., Lee, K., & Pascalis, O. (2015). Can human eyes prevent perceptual narrowing for monkey faces in human infants? <em>Developmental Psychobiology, 57, </em>637-642. </p><p> </p><p> Xiao, W. S., Fu, G., Quinn, P. C., Qin, J., Tanaka, J., Pascalis, O., & Lee, K. (2015). Individuation training with other-race faces reduces preschoolers’ implicit racial bias: A link between perceptual and social representation of faces in children. <em>Developmental Science, 18,</em> 655-663.</p><p> </p><p> Xiao, N. G., Quinn, P. C., Liu, S., Pascalis, O., Ge, L., & Lee, K. (2015). Eye tracking reveals a crucial role for facial motion in recognition of faces by infants. <em>Developmental Psychology, 51,</em> 744-757.</p><p> </p><p> Liu, S., Xiao, N. G., Quinn, P. C., Zhu, D., Ge, L., Pascalis, O., & Lee, K. (2015). Asian infants show preference for own-race but not other-race female faces: The role of infant caregiving arrangements. <em>Frontiers in Psychology, 6</em>:593. doi: 10.3389/fpsyg.2015.00593</p><p> </p><p> Liu, S., Xiao, W. S., Xiao, N. G., Quinn, P. C., Zhang, Y., Chen, H., Ge, L., Pascalis, O., & Lee, K. (2015). Development of visual preference for own- versus other-race faces in infancy. <em>Developmental Psychology, 51,</em> 500-511.</p><p> </p><p> Wang, Z., Quinn, P. C., Tanaka, J. W., Yu, X., Sun, Y. P., Liu, J., Pascalis, O., Ge, L., & Lee, K. (2015). An other-race effect for configural and featural processing of faces: upper and lower face regions play different roles. <em>Frontiers in Psychology, 6</em>:559. doi: 10.3389/fpsyg.2015.00559</p><p> </p><p> Yi, L., Quinn, P. C., Feng, C., Li, J., Ding, H., & Lee, K. (2015). Do individuals with Autism Spectrum Disorder process own- and other-race faces differently? <em>Vision Research, 107,</em> 124-132.</p><p> </p><p> Bayet, L., Pascalis, O., Quinn, P.C., Lee, K., Gentaz, E., & Tanaka, J. W. (2015). Angry facial expressions bias gender categorization in children and adults: behavioral and computational evidence. <em>Frontiers in Psychology, 6</em>: 346. doi:10.3389/fpsyg.2015.00346</p><p> </p><p> Wang, Q., Xiao, N. G., Quinn, P. C., Hu, C. S., Fu, G., & Lee, K. (2015). Visual scanning and recognition of Chinese, Caucasian, and racially ambiguous faces: Contributions from bottom-up facial physiognomic information and top-down knowledge of racial categories. <em>Vision Research, 107,</em> 67-75.</p><p> </p><p> Hillairet de Boisferon, A., Uttley, L., Quinn, P. C., Lee, K., & Pascalis, O. (2014). Female face preference in 4-month-olds: The importance of hairline. <em>Infant Behavior & Development, 37,</em> 676-681.</p><p> </p><p> Xiao, N. G., Quinn, P. C., Wheeler, A., Pascalis, O., & Lee, K. (2014). Natural, but not artificial, facial movements elicit the left visual field bias in infant face scanning. <em>Neuropsychologica, 62,</em> 175-183.</p><p> </p><p> Hu, C., Wang, Q., Fu, G., Quinn, P. C., & Lee, K. (2014). Both children and adults scan faces of own and other races differently. <em>Vision Research, 102,</em> 1-10.</p><p> </p><p> Xiao, N. G., Perrotta, S., Quinn, P. C., Wang, Z., Sun, Y.-H. P., & Lee, K. (2014). On the facilitative effects of face motion on face recognition and its development. <em>Frontiers in Psychology, 5</em>: 633 doi:10.3389/fpsyg.2014.00633</p><p> </p><p> Pascalis, O., Loevenbruck, H., Quinn, P. C., Kandel, S., Tanaka, J. W., & Lee, K. (2014). On the linkage between face processing, language processing, and narrowing during development. <em>Child Development Perspectives, 8,</em> 65-70.</p><p> </p><p> Xiao, W. S., Fu, G., Quinn, P. C., Sun, Y-H., Xiao, N. G., Wang, Q., Chen, G., Pascalis, O., Damon, F., & Lee, K. (2014). The eye-size illusion: Psychophysical characteristics, generality, and relation to holistic processing. <em>Perception, 43,</em> 265-274.</p><p> </p><p> Tanaka, J. W., Quinn, P. C., Xu, B., Maynard, K., Huxtable, N., Lee, K., & Pascalis, O. (2014). The effects of information type (features versus configuration) and location (eyes versus mouth) on the development of face perception. <em>Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 124,</em> 36-49.</p><p> </p><p> Xiao, W. S., Quinn, P. C., Pascalis, O., & Lee, K. (2014). Own- and other-race face scanning in infants: Implications for perceptual narrowing. <em>Developmental Psychobiology</em> (Special Issue on Perceptual Narrowing), <em>56</em><em>,</em> 262-273.</p><p> </p><p> Yi, L., Feng, C., Quinn, P. C., Ding, H., Li, J., Liu, Y., & Lee, K. (2014). Do individuals with and without Autism Spectrum Disorder scan faces differently? A new multi-method look at an existing controversy. <em>Autism Research, 7,</em> 72-83.</p><p> </p><p> Anzures, G., Kelly, D. J., Pascalis, O., Quinn, P. C., Slater, A. M., de Viviés, X., & Lee, K. (2014). Own- and other-race face identity recognition in children: The effects of pose and feature composition. <em>Developmental Psychology, 50,</em> 469-481. </p><p> </p><p> Quinn, P. C., & Liben, L. S. (2014). A sex difference in mental rotation in infants: Convergent evidence. <em>Infancy, 19,</em> 103-116.</p><p> </p><p> Dupierrix, E., Hillairet de Boisferon, A., Meary, D., Lee, K., Quinn, P. C., Di Giorgio, E., Simion, F., Tomonaga, M., & Pascalis, O. (2014). Preference for human eyes in human infants. <em>Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 123,</em> 138-146.</p><p> </p><p> Sun, Y-H., Quinn, P. C., Wang, Z., Shi, H., Zhong, M., Jin, H., Ge, L., Pascalis, O., Tanaka, J. W., & Lee, K. (2013). Face contour is crucial to the fat face illusion. <em>Perception, 42,</em> 488-494.</p><p> </p><p> Anzures, G., Quinn, P. C., Pascalis, O., Slater, A. M., & Lee, K. (2013). Development of own-race biases. <em>Visual Cognition</em> (Special Issue on Face Recognition: Effects of Race, Gender, Age and Species), <em>21,</em> 1165-1182.</p><p> </p><p> Xiao, N., Quinn, P. C., Ge, L., & Lee, K. (2013). Elastic facial movement influences part-based but not holistic processing. <em>Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 39,</em> 1457-1467.</p><p> </p><p> Yi, L., Fan, Y., Quinn, P. C., Feng, C., Li, J., Guoquan, M., & Lee, K. (2013). Abnormality in face scanning by children with Autism Spectrum Disorder is limited to the eye region: Evidence from multi-method analyses of eye tracking data. <em>Journal of Vision, 13</em>(10):5, 1–13,, doi:10.1167/13.10.5.</p><p> </p><p> Anzures, G., Quinn, P. C., Pascalis, O., Slater, A. M., Tanaka, J. W., & Lee, K. (2013). Developmental origins of the other-race effect. <em>Current Directions in Psychological Science, 22,</em> 173-178.</p><p> </p><p> Quinn, P. C., Tanaka, J. W., Lee, K., Pascalis, O., & Slater, A. M. (2013). Are faces special to infants? An investigation of configural and featural processing for the upper and lower regions of houses in 3- to 7-month-olds. <em>Visual Cognition, 21,</em> 23-37.</p><p> </p><p> Quinn, P. C., Anzures, G., Lee, K., Pascalis, O., Slater, A., & Tanaka, J. W. (2013). On the developmental origins of differential responding to social category information. In M. R. Banaji & S. A. Gelman (Eds.), <em>Navigating the social world: What infants, children, and other species can teach us</em> (pp. 286-291). New York: Oxford University Press.</p><p> </p><p> Liu, S., Anzures, G., Ge, L., Quinn, P. C., Pascalis, O., Slater, A. M., Tanaka, J. W., & Lee, K. (2013). Development of recognition of face parts from unfamiliar faces. <em>Infant and Child Development, 22, </em>165-179.</p><p> </p><p> Heron-Delaney, M., Quinn, P. C., Lee, K., Slater, A. M., & Pascalis, O. (2013). Nine-month-old infants prefer unattractive over attractive bodies. <em>Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 115,</em> 30-41.</p><p> </p><p> Uttley, L., Hillairet de Boisferon, A., Dupierrix, E., Lee, K., Quinn, P. C., Slater, A. M., & Pascalis, O. (2013). Six-month-old infants match other-race faces with a non-native language. <em>International Journal of Behavioural Development</em> (Special Issue on Development of Face Processing: New Evidence on Multi-Modal Contributions, Scanning, and Recognition), <em>37,</em> 84-89.</p><p> </p><p> Lee, K., Quinn, P. C., Pascalis, O., & Slater, A. (2013). Development of face-processing ability in childhood. In P. D. Zelazo (Ed.), <em>Oxford handbook of developmental psychology: Vol. 1. Body and mind</em> (pp. 338-370). Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.</p><p> </p><p> Quinn, P. C., & Bhatt, R. S. (2012). Grouping by form in young infants: Only relevant variability promotes perceptual learning. <em>Perception, 41</em>, 1468-1476.</p><p> </p><p> Slater, A. M. & Quinn, P. C. (Eds.) (2012). <em>Developmental psychology: Revisiting the classic studies</em>. London: Sage.</p><p> </p><p> Anzures, G., Wheeler, A., Quinn, P. C., Pascalis, O., Slater, A. M., Heron-Delaney, M., Tanaka, J. W., & Lee, K. (2012). Brief daily exposures to Asian females reverses perceptual narrowing for Asian faces in Caucasian infants. <em>Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 112,</em> 484-495.</p><p> </p><p> Fu, G., Hu, C. S., Wang, Q., Quinn, P. C., & Lee, K. (2012). Adults scan own- and other-race faces differently. <em>PLoS ONE, 7</em>(6): e37688. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0037688</p><p> </p><p> Quinn, P. C. (2012). Evidence for mental subdivision of space by infants: 3- to 4-month-olds spontaneously bisect a small-scale area into left and right categories.<em> Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 19,</em> 449-455.</p><p> </p><p> Sun, Y-H., Ge., L., Quinn, P. C., Wang, Z., Xiao, N. G., Pascalis, O., Tanaka, J., & Lee, K. (2012). A new “fat face” illusion. <em>Perception, 41,</em> 117-120.</p><p> </p><p> Quinn, P. C., & Bhatt, R. S. (2012). Gestalt psychology and the development of perceptual organization. In V. S. Ramachandran (Ed.), <em>Encyclopedia of human behavior</em> (2nd ed., Vol. 2, pp. 238-247). Oxford, UK: Elsevier.</p><p> </p><p> Xiao, N., Quinn, P. C., Ge., L., & Lee, K. (2012). Rigid facial motion influences featural, but not holistic, face processing. <em>Vision Research, 57,</em> 26-34.</p><p> </p><p> Kangas, A., Zieber, N., Hayden, A., Quinn, P. C., & Bhatt, R. S. (2011). Transfer of associative grouping to novel perceptual contexts in infancy. <em>Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 73,</em> 2657-2667.</p><p> </p><p> Quinn, P. C. (2011). Born to categorize. In U. Goswami (Ed.), <em>Wiley-Blackwell handbook of childhood cognitive development,</em> 2nd Edition (pp. 129-152). Oxford, UK: Wiley-Blackwell.</p><p> </p><p> Pascalis, O., de Vivies, X., Anzures, G., Quinn, P. C., Slater, A. M., Tanaka, J. W., & Lee, K. (2011). Development of face processing. <em>Wiley Interdisciplinary Reviews: Cognitive Science, 2,</em> 666-675.</p><p> </p><p> Heron-Delaney, M., Anzures, G., Herbert, J. S., Quinn, P. C., Slater, A. M., Tanaka, J. W., Lee, K., & Pascalis, O. (2011). Perceptual training prevents the emergence of the other race effect during infancy. <em>PLoS ONE, 6</em>(5): e19858. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0019858</p><p> </p><p> Anzures, G., Pascalis, O., Quinn, P. C., Slater, A. M., & Lee, K. (2011). Minimizing skin color differences does not eliminate the own-race recognition advantage in infants. <em>Infancy, 16,</em> 640-654.</p><p> </p><p> Quinn, P. C., Anzures, G., Izard, C. E., Lee, K., Pascalis, O., Slater, A. M., & Tanaka, J. W. (2011). Looking across domains to understand infant representation of emotion. <em>Emotion Review</em> (Special Section on Infant Emotional Development), <em>3,</em> 197-206.</p><p> </p><p> Quinn, P. C., Doran, M. M., & Papafragou, A. (2011). Does changing the reference frame affect infant categorization of the spatial relation BETWEEN? <em>Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 109,</em> 109-122.</p><p> </p><p> Lee, K., Anzures, G., Quinn, P. C., Pascalis, O., & Slater, A. (2011). Development of face processing expertise. In A. J. Calder, G. Rhodes, M. H. Johnson, & J. V. Haxby (Eds.), <em>The Oxford handbook of face perception</em> (pp. 753-778). Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.</p><p> </p><p> Bhatt, R. S., & Quinn, P. C. (2011). Different approaches to the study of early perceptual learning. <em>Infancy, 16,</em> 61-68.</p><p> </p><p> Bhatt, R. S., & Quinn, P. C. (2011). How does learning impact development in infancy? The case of perceptual organization. <em>Infancy, 16,</em> 2-38. </p><p> </p><p> Liu, S., Quinn, P. C., Wheeler, A., Xiao, N., Ge, L., & Lee, K. (2011). Similarity and difference in the processing of same- and other-race faces as revealed by eye-tracking in 4- to 9-month-old infants. <em>Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 108,</em> 180-189. </p><p> </p><p> Wheeler, A., Anzures, G., Quinn, P. C., Pascalis, O., Omrin, D. S., & Lee, K. (2011). Caucasian infants scan own- and other-race faces differently. <em>PLoS ONE, 6</em>(4): e18621. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0018621.</p></div><div class="ExternalClass8B5C46104DCA4310A2B53F821EF48C24"><p>Anzures, G., Quinn, P. C., Pascalis, O., Slater, A. M., & Lee, K. (2010). <a href="/reprints/Quinn%20Reprints/AQPSL10.pdf">Categorization, categorical perception, and asymmetry in infants’ representation of face race.</a> <em>Developmental Science, 13, </em>553-564.</p><p> </p><p> Quinn, P. C., Doran, M. M., Reiss, J. E., & Hoffman, J. E. (2009). <a href="/reprints/Quinn%20Reprints/QDRH09.pdf">Time course of visual attention in infant categorization of cats versus dogs: Evidence for a head bias as revealed through eye tracking</a>. <em>Child Development, 80,</em> 151-161.</p><p> </p><p> Quinn, P. C., & Liben, L. S. (2008). <a href="/reprints/Quinn%20Reprints/QL08.pdf">A sex difference in mental rotation in young infants</a>. <em>Psychological Science, 19,</em> 1067-1070.</p><p> </p><p> Kelly, D. J., Quinn, P. C., Slater, A. M., Lee, K., Ge, L., & Pascalis, O. (2007). <a href="/reprints/Quinn%20Reprints/KQSLGP07.pdf">The other-race effect develops during infancy: Evidence of perceptual narrowing</a>. <em>Psychological Science, 18,</em> 1084-1089.</p><p> </p><p> Quinn, P. C., Westerlund, A., & Nelson, C. A. (2006). <a href="/reprints/Quinn%20Reprints/QWN06.pdf">Neural markers of categorization in 6-month-old infants</a>. <em>Psychological Science, 17, </em>59-66.</p><p> </p><p> Quinn, P. C., & Bhatt, R. S. (2005). <a href="/reprints/Quinn%20Reprints/QB05.pdf">Learning perceptual organization in infancy</a>. <em>Psychological Science, 16, </em>515-519.</p><p> </p><p>Quinn, P. C. (1994). <a href="/reprints/Quinn%20Reprints/Q94.pdf">The categorization of above and below spatial relations by young infants</a>. <em>Child Development, 65, </em>58-69. </p><p>Quinn, P. C., Yahr, J., Kuhn, A., Slater, A. M., & Pascalis, O. (2002). <a href="/reprints/Quinn%20Reprints/QYKSP02.pdf">Representation of the gender of human faces by infants: A preference for female</a>. <em>Perception, 31,</em> 1109-1121.</p><p>Quinn, P. C., & Johnson, M. H. (1997). <a href="/reprints/Quinn%20Reprints/QJ97.pdf">The emergence of perceptual category representations in young infants: A connectionist analysis</a>. <em>Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 66, </em>236-263.</p><p> </p><p> </p><p> </p><p> Quinn, P. C., Eimas, P. D., & Rosenkrantz, S. L. (1993). <a href="/reprints/Quinn%20Reprints/QER93Per.pdf">Evidence for representations of perceptually similar natural categories by 3- and 4-month-old infants</a>. <em>Perception, 22, </em>463-475.</p><p> </p><p> Quinn, P. C., Burke, S., & Rush, A. (1993). <a href="/reprints/Quinn%20Reprints/QBR93.pdf">Part-whole perception in early infancy: Evidence for perceptual grouping produced by lightness similarity</a>. <em>Infant Behavior & Development, 16,</em> 19-42.</p></div>DegreesCourses Regularly TaughtRecent PublicationsRepresentative Publicationspquinn@UDel.EduQuinn, Paul C.302-831-1701<img alt="" src="/Images%20Bios/Quinn_Paul-2018-23.jpg" style="BORDER:0px solid;" />Associate ChairFrancis Alison ProfessorTrustees Distinguished ProfessorNot accepting graduate students for 2021-2022Office Hours:Thursday 3:00-4:00 pmAnd by appointment418 Wolf Hall302-831-6379



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