Liz Pellicano
Cited by
Cited by
Which terms should be used to describe autism? Perspectives from the UK autism community
L Kenny, C Hattersley, B Molins, C Buckley, C Povey, E Pellicano
Autism 20 (4), 442-462, 2016
When the world becomes ‘too real’: a Bayesian explanation of autistic perception
E Pellicano, D Burr
Trends in cognitive sciences 16 (10), 504-510, 2012
What should autism research focus upon? Community views and priorities from the United Kingdom
E Pellicano, A Dinsmore, T Charman
Autism 18 (7), 756-770, 2014
Making the future together: Shaping autism research through meaningful participation
S Fletcher-Watson, J Adams, K Brook, T Charman, L Crane, J Cusack, ...
Autism 23 (4), 943-953, 2019
Links between theory of mind and executive function in young children with autism: clues to developmental primacy.
E Pellicano
Developmental psychology 43 (4), 974, 2007
Abnormal global processing along the dorsal visual pathway in autism: a possible mechanism for weak visuospatial coherence?
E Pellicano, L Gibson, M Maybery, K Durkin, DR Badcock
Neuropsychologia 43 (7), 1044-1053, 2005
‘People should be allowed to do what they like’: Autistic adults’ views and experiences of stimming
SK Kapp, R Steward, L Crane, D Elliott, C Elphick, E Pellicano, G Russell
Autism 23 (7), 1782-1792, 2019
‘Sometimes I want to play by myself’: Understanding what friendship means to children with autism in mainstream primary schools
L Calder, V Hill, E Pellicano
Autism 17 (3), 296-316, 2013
Multiple cognitive capabilities/deficits in children with an autism spectrum disorder:“Weak” central coherence and its relationship to theory of mind and executive control
E Pellicano, M Maybery, K Durkin, A Maley
Development and psychopathology 18 (1), 77-98, 2006
Individual differences in executive function and central coherence predict developmental changes in theory of mind in autism.
E Pellicano
Developmental psychology 46 (2), 530, 2010
Gender differences in the social motivation and friendship experiences of autistic and non-autistic adolescents
F Sedgewick, V Hill, R Yates, L Pickering, E Pellicano
Journal of autism and developmental disorders 46, 1297-1306, 2016
Annual Research Review: Shifting from ‘normal science’to neurodiversity in autism science
E Pellicano, J den Houting
Journal of child psychology and psychiatry 63 (4), 381-396, 2022
Bridging autism, science and society: Moving toward an ethically informed approach to autism research
E Pellicano, M Stears
Autism research 4 (4), 271-282, 2011
‘Something needs to change’: Mental health experiences of young autistic adults in England
L Crane, F Adams, G Harper, J Welch, E Pellicano
Autism 23 (2), 477-493, 2019
Views on researcher-community engagement in autism research in the United Kingdom: A mixed-methods study
E Pellicano, A Dinsmore, T Charman
PLoS One 9 (10), e109946, 2014
The development of executive function in autism
E Pellicano
Autism research and treatment 2012 (1), 146132, 2012
The relationship between intolerance of uncertainty, sensory sensitivities, and anxiety in autistic and typically developing children
L Neil, NC Olsson, E Pellicano
Journal of autism and developmental disorders 46, 1962-1973, 2016
Abnormal adaptive face-coding mechanisms in children with autism spectrum disorder
E Pellicano, L Jeffery, D Burr, G Rhodes
Current Biology 17 (17), 1508-1512, 2007
Holistic processing of faces in preschool children and adults
E Pellicano, G Rhodes
Psychological Science 14 (6), 618-622, 2003
‘It’s different for girls’: Gender differences in the friendships and conflict of autistic and neurotypical adolescents
F Sedgewick, V Hill, E Pellicano
Autism 23 (5), 1119-1132, 2019
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