|Deletions are marked like this.||Additions are marked like this.|
|Line 44:||Line 44:|
|* Dunn, B. D., Dalgleish, T., Lawrence, A. D., & Ogilvie, A. D. (in press). The accuracy of self-monitoring and its relationship to self-focused attention in dysphoria and clinical depression. Journal of Abnormal Psychology. attachment:dunn_SFA_depression||* Dunn, B. D., Dalgleish, T., Lawrence, A. D., & Ogilvie, A. D. (2007). The accuracy of self-monitoring and its relationship to self-focused attention in dysphoria and clinical depression. Journal of Abnormal Psychology,116(1), 1 -15. attachment:dunn_SFA_depression|
Postal: MRC Cognition and Brain Sciences Unit, 15 Chaucer Road, Cambridge, CB2 7EF
My research examines emotion experience and regulation in common mental health problems, using a combination of cognitive-experimental, neuroimaging and psychophysiological methods. The eventual goal of this work is to help develop novel emotion regulation interventions to supplement existing therapeutic strategies. I work four days a week at the CBU under the supervision of Tim Dalgleish and in collaboration with other members of the emotion research group. I am also an honorary lecturer at the Sub Department of Clinical Health Psychology at University College London, where I supervise the research dissertations of trainee clinical psychologists.
I am also a qualified clinical psychologist. I work one day a week in London in an out-patients adult mental health setting, practising cognitive behavioural therapy and cognitive analytic therapy. I am particularly interested in developing effective ways of working with emotion regulation difficulties in clients with personality and mood disorders.
I graduated from the University of Oxford in Experimental Psychology in 1997. I then worked as a research assistant at Cambridge University Department of Psychiatry, investigating early detection and differential diagnosis of Alzheimer's Disease. I completed my PhD at the Cognition and Brain Sciences Unit in 2002, examining the extent to which altered feedback from the body may contribute to depression. I then underwent clinical psychology training at University College London, before returning to the CBU as a Senior Investigator Scientist in 2005.
- The consequences of different forms of emotion regulation in depression, posttraumatic stress disorder, eating disorders, and borderline personality disorder
- The role of the body in emotional experience and decision making
- Examining how disturbances in bodily feedback may contribute to psychopathology
- Accuracy of self-focused attention in depression and anxiety
- Blunted positive affect in depression
- Piloting the use of DBT skills as procedural exits in cognitive analytic therapy
- fMRI investigation of the neural substrate of thought suppression and the neural representation of basic emotions
For more information about these projects click BarneyDunnResearch
Preprint pdfs of some of these articles are available below or on the ProgrammePublications page. If you cannot find a pdf of the article you are interested in or you would like a journal copy please e-mail me.
Dunn, B. D., Dalgleish, T., Ogilvie, A. D & Lawrence, A. D. (in press). Heart beat perception in dysphoria and depression. Behaviour Research and Therapy. attachment:dunn_heartbeat_perception
Dunn, B. D., Dalgleish, T., Lawrence, A. D., & Ogilvie, A. D. (2007). The accuracy of self-monitoring and its relationship to self-focused attention in dysphoria and clinical depression. Journal of Abnormal Psychology,116(1), 1 -15. attachment:dunn_SFA_depression
Dunn, B. D., Dalgleish, T., & Lawrence, A. (2006). The somatic marker hypothesis: A critical evaluation. Neuroscience and Biobehavioural Reviews, 30 (2), 239 – 271.
Blackwell, A. D., Dunn, B. D., Owen, A. M., & Sahakian, B. (2005). Neuropsychological assessment of dementia. In O'Brien, Ames & Burns (Eds.), Dementia (3rd ed.): Hodder Arnold.
Dunn, B. D., Dalgleish, T., Lawrence, A. D., Cusack, R., & Ogilvie, A. D. (2004). Categorical and Dimensional Reports of Experienced Affect to Emotion-Inducing Pictures in Depression. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 113(4), 654 - 660. attachment:dunn_emotion_depression
Dunn, B. D., & Bolton, W. (2004). The impact of borderline personality traits on challenging behaviour: implications for learning disabilities services. British Journal of Forensic Practice, 6(4), 3 - 9. attachment:dunn_forensic
Dunn, B. D., Owen, A. M., & Sahakian, B. (2001). Neuropsychological Assessment of Dementia. In O'Brien, Ames & Burns (Eds.), Dementia (2nd ed.): Arnold Publishers.
- Swainson, R., Hodges, J. R., Galton, C. J., Semple, J., Dunn, B. D., Iddon, J. L., et al. (2001). Early detection and differential diagnosis of Alzheimer's Disease and Depression with neuropsychological tests. Dementia and Geriatric Cognitive Disorders, 12, 265 - 280.
- Phd, University of Cambridge, 2002: Exploring the interaction of mind and body in depression
- DClinPsy, University College London, 2004: Emotional suppression when processing trauma: Implications for mood and memory.
- Patricia Schartau (PhD student, MRC CBU): Examining the consequences of cognitive reappraisal
- Ruth Morgan (clinical trainee, UCL): Does mindfulness work by changing relationship to the body?
- Louise Quarmby (clinical trainee, UCL): Consequences of habitual acceptance versus suppression on response to trauma
- Nakul Vyas (undergraduate student, University of Cambridge): The impact of body-state manipulations on decision-making
- Clare Oliver (undergraduate student, University of Cambridge): Decision making in depression.
- Iolanta Stefanovitch (clinical trainee, UCL): Self focused attention to mind and body in anxiety
- Hannah Galton (undergraduate student, University of Cambridge): Validating Damasio's Somatic Marker Hypothesis
- Danielle Billotti (masters student, University of Cambridge): The consequences of acceptance in response to trauma
Click ProgrammeHome to go to the homepage of our Section
Click ProgrammePeople to find out about other people working in the Section
If you are interested in our research and would potentially be interested in working with us, we have a number of opportunities to join us as a visiting academic, clinical associate, or student. See the ProgrammeVacancies page for more details.