Ryan M Stolier
New York University
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I am a doctoral student in the Department of Psychology at New York University, where I work with Dr. Jonathan Freeman in the Social Cognitive and Neural Sciences Lab. My research bridges methods of psychology and neuroscience to study person perception, social categorization, and stereotyping. In particular, I study how social and cognitive processes structure our interpretations of others (e.g., how stereotypes shape personality impressions from faces).
Read more about my research here.
See my published work and research tools below. As well, visit the Freeman Lab site.
PublicationsStolier, R. M., Hehman, E., & Freeman, J. B. (submitted). A common trait space across social cognition. [Preprint] [OSF]
Hehman, E., Stolier, R. M., Freeman, J. B., Flake, J., K., & Xie, S. (in press). Toward a comprehensive model of face impressions: What we know, what we don’t, and paths forward. Social Personality Psychology Compass.
Freeman, J. B., Stolier, R. M., Brooks, J. A., & Stillerman, B. A. (in press). The neural representational geometry of social perception. Current Opinion in Psychology.
Stolier, R. M., Hehman, E., Keller, M. D., Walker, M., & Freeman, J. B. (2018). The conceptual structure of face impressions. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, 115(37) 9210-9215. [Preprint] [OSF] [Supplementary Materials]
Brooks, J. A., Stolier, R. M., & Freeman, J. B. (2018). Stereotypes bias visual prototypes for sex and emotion categories. Social Cognition, 36(5), 481-493.
Stolier, R. M., Hehman, E., & Freeman, J. B. (2018). A dynamic structure of social trait space. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 22(3), 197-200.
Stolier, R. M. & Freeman, J. B. (2017). A neural mechanism of social categorization. Journal of Neuroscience, 37(23), 5711-5721.
Lazerus, T., Ingbretsen, Z., Stolier, R. M., Freeman, J. B., & Cikara, M. (2016). Positivity bias in judging in-group members' emotional expressions. Emotion, 16(8), 1117.
Stolier, R. M., & Freeman, J. B. (2016). Functional and temporal considerations for top-Down influences in social perception. Psychological Inquiry, 27(4), 352-357.
Stolier, R. M. & Freeman, J. B. (2016). Neural pattern similarity reveals the inherent intersection of social categories. Nature Neuroscience, 19(6), 795-797. [News & Views: 'Facing up to stereotypes']
Stolier, R. M., & Freeman, J. B. (2016). The neuroscience of social vision. Invited chapter for J. R. Absher & J. Cloutier (Eds.), Neuroimaging Personality, Social Cognition, and Character. Elsevier.
Hehman, E., Stolier, R. M., & Freeman, J. B. (2015). Advanced mouse-tracking analytic techniques for enhancing psychological science. Group Processes and Intergroup Relations, 18(3), 384-401.
Freeman, J. B., Stolier, R. M., Ingbretsen, Z. A., & Hehman, E. A. (2014). Amygdala responsivity to high-level social information from unseen faces. Journal of Neuroscience, 34(32), 10573-10581.
Freeman, J. B., & Stolier, R. M. (2014). The medial prefrontal cortex in constructing personality models. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 18(11), 571-572.
Face Stimulus & Tool CollectionThe Face Stimulus & Tool Collection is a concise, regularly updated, and curated list of face stimulus databases and editing tools (e.g., morphing).
PyMVPAwPyMVPAw is a wrapper for PyMVPA, a Python package for multi-variate pattern analyses of neuroimaging data. In PyMVPAw, many of PyMVPA's pattern analysis tools are available in single function commands. As well, PyMVPAw includes many additional tools and analyses (further detailed in its github home, wiki, and Jupyter notebook tutorials).
To learn more and/or install, visit the PyMVPAw github home.
afniGLMprepafniGLMprep is a Python package which prepares and runs GLMs on neuroimaging data stored in the BIDS format. In a single line of code, afniGLMprep creates stimulus timeseries and GLM scripts.
To learn more and/or install, visit the afniGLMprep github home.