Department of Psychology

Marie Luise Schreiter

Dr. rer. nat.

Visitors' Address:
General Psychology, Schleichstraße 4, room 4317

E-Mail: marie-luise.schreiterspam

Postal Address:
University of Tübingen
Department of Psychology
Schleichstraße 4
72076 Tübingen

Marie Luise completed her B.Sc. in Psychology & Neuroscience and her M.Sc. in Cognitive Neuroscience at the University of Sussex, Brighton before moving on to complete a PhD at the University of Hospital Carl Gustav Carus of the TU Dresden, Germany. Her work focusses on understanding of basic interaction between cognitive and emotional neural processes and its implications for clinical psychology and neurodevelopmental disorders, such as ADHD and autism. In November 2020 she moved to the University of Tübingen to join David Dignath’s group as a postdoc.

Selected Publications:

  • Schreiter, M.L., Beste, C. (2020). Inflexible adjustment of expectations affects cognitive-emotional conflict control in adolescents with autism spectrum disorder. CORTEX.
  • Adelhöfer, N.*, Schreiter, M.L.*, Beste, C.* (2020). Cardiac cycle gated cognitive-emotional control in superior frontal cortices. NeuroImage. (*contributed equally)
  • Schreiter, M.L., Chmielewski, W., & Beste, C. (2018). Neurophysiological processes and functional neuroanatomical structures underlying proactive effects of emotional conflicts. NeuroImage 174, 11–21.
  • Schreiter, M.L., Chmielewski, W.X., Mückschel M., Ziemssen, T. & Beste, C. (2019). How  depth of processing modulates emotional interference - evidence from EEG and pupil diameter data. Cognitive Affective Behavioral Neuroscience
  • Schreiter, M.L., Chmielewski, W.X., Ward, J. & Beste, C. (2019). How non-veridical perception drives actions in healthy humans - Evidence from Synaesthesia. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences – Theme Issue: New Developments in Synaesthesia
  • Ward J., Baykova, R., Dyson B., Chew J., Schreiter, M.L., Beste, C. & Sherman M. (2021). A Distinct Electrophysiological Signature for Synaesthesia that is Independent of Individual Differences in Sensory Sensitivity. CORTEX
  • Google Scholar Link