Charlotte Chun, Ph.D.
Charlotte is a post-doctoral fellow who received her B.S. in psychology from Louisiana State University, M.S. in neuroscience and cognition from Université Paul Sabatier, and Ph.D. in clinical psychology from University of North Carolina at Greensboro. She completed her pre-doctoral clinical internship at Durham Veterans Affairs Medical Center. Her research interests include neurocognitive risk factors and real-world expression of symptoms and social and role functioning in schizophrenia-spectrum psychopathology.
Chun, C., Brugger, P., Kwapil, T. (2019). Aberrant salience across levels of processing in positive and negative schizotypy. Frontiers in Psychology, In Press.
Kraus, M., Gold, J., Barch, D., Walker, T., Chun, C., Buchanan, R., Csernansky, J., Goff, D., Green, M., Jarskog, F., Javitt, D., Kimhy, D., Lieberman, J., McEvoy, J., Mesholam-Gately, R., Seidman, L., Ball, P., Kern, R., McMahon, R., Robinson, J., Marder, S., Keefe, R. (2019). The Characteristics of Cognitive Neuroscience Tests in a Schizophrenia Cognition Clinical Trial: Psychometric Properties and Correlations with Standard Measures. Schizophrenia Research: Cognition, In Press.
Chun, C., Ciceron, L., & Kwapil, T. (In Press). A Meta-Analysis of Context Integration Deficits Across the Schizotypy Spectrum Using AX-CPT and DPX Tasks. Journal of Abnormal Psychology.
Kane, M., Gross, G., Chun, C., Smeekens, B., Meier, M., Silvia, P., Kwapil, T. (2017). For whom the mind wanders, and when, varies across laboratory and daily-life settings. Psychological Science, 28, 1271-1289.
Chun, C., Barrantes-Vidal, N., Sheinbaum, T., Kwapil, T. (2017). Expression of schizophrenia-spectrum personality traits in daily life. Personality Disorders: Theory, Research, and Treatment, 8, 64-74.
Kane, M., Meier, M., Smeekens, B., Gross, G., Chun, C., Silvia, P., Kwapil, T. (2016). Individual differences in the executive control of attention, memory and thought, and their associations with schizotypy. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 145, 1017-1048.
Chun, C. (2016). The expression of posttraumatic stress symptoms in daily life: A review of experience sampling methodology and daily diary studies. Journal of Psychopathology and Behavioral Assessment, 38, 406–420.
Chun, C., Hupé, JM. (2016). Are synesthetes exceptional beyond their synesthetic associations? A systematic comparison of creativity, personality, cognition, and mental imagery in synesthetes and controls. British Journal of Psychology, 107, 397–418.
Sheinbaum, T., Kwapil, T., Ballespí, S., Mitjavila, M., Chun, C., Silvia, P., & Barrantes-Vidal, N. (2015). Attachment style predicts affect, cognitive appraisals, and social functioning in daily life. Frontiers in Psychology, 6, 296.
Kwapil, T., Chun, C. (2015). The psychometric assessment of schizotypy. In O. Mason & G. Claridge (Eds.), Schizotypy: New dimensions (pp. 7-32). London: Routledge.
Burgin, C., Chun, C., Brown, L., Barrantes-Vidal, N., & Kwapil, T. (2015). Splitting of Associative Threads: The expression of schizotypal ambivalence in daily life. Journal of Psychopathology and Behavioral Assessment, 37, 349-357.
Minor, K., Firmin, R., Bonfils, K., Chun, C., Buckner, J., & Cohen, A. (2014). Predicting creativity: The role of psychometric schizotypy and cannabis use in divergent thinking. Psychiatry Research, 220, 205-210.
Kwapil, T., Gross, G., Chun, C., Silvia, P., & Barrantes-Vidal, N. (2014). Anhedonia and negative symptom schizotypy. In M. Ritsner (Ed.), Anhedonia: A Comprehensive Handbook Volume II, Neuropsychiatric and Physical Disorders (pp. 203-226). New York, NY: Springer Science.
Chun, C. & Hupé, JM. (2013). Mirror-touch and ticker tape perceptions in synesthesia. Frontiers in Psychology, 4, 776.
Barrantes-Vidal, N., Chun, C., Myin-Germeys, I., & Kwapil, T. (2013). Psychometric schizotypy predicts psychotic-like, paranoid, and negative symptoms in daily life. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 122, 1077–1087.
Chun, C., Minor, K., Cohen, A. (2013). Neurocognition in psychometrically-defined college schizotypy samples: We are NOT measuring the “right stuff”. Journal of the International Neuropsychological Society, 19, 1-14.