Chris Code, PhD is University Research Fellow in the School of Psychology and Centre for Cognitive Neuroscience, University of Exeter, England and Foundation Professor of Communication Sciences & Disorders, University of Sydney, Australia. He co-founded the journal Aphasiology in 1987 and is past editor of the International Journal of Language and Communication Disorders and the Australian Journal of Disorders of Human Communication.
He published the monograph Language, Aphasia and the Right Hemisphere (John Wiley) in 1987 and joint-edited two volumes of Classic Cases in Neuropsychology, for Psychology Press. He has authored or co-authored 15 books and tests, 40 book chapters and 70 research papers in peer-reviewed journals. He has a new book authored with Juergen Tesak in press with Psychology Press, Milestones in the History of Aphasia.
His research interests range from aphasia, the neural and cognitive representation of language, speech, action and calculation and the evolution of language and speech to psychosocial, clinical and theoretical explorations in aphasia. He was elected Fellow of the British Psychological Society in 1996 and Fellow of the Royal College of Speech & Language Therapists in 2004.
Glyn W. Humphreys is Professor of Cognitive Psychology at the University of Birmingham and Scientific Director of the Birmingham University Imaging Centre (BUIC).
He has been awarded the British Psychological Society's Spearman Medal (1986), its President's Award for Research (1999) and its Cognitive Psychology Prize (1999). He has edited the Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology (1989-1993), was the Founding Editor of Visual Cognition (1994-2005) and is the first non-American editor of the Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance.
He has published 5 authored books and 12 edited books and over 400 papers in leading journals in the field. His research interests concern many aspects of visual cognition, from early visual processing through to visual attention and vision-action links. His neuropsychological research has spanned a wide range of disorders, from agnosia through to action disorganisation syndrome.