Anthony Steven Dick, Associate Professor
Education and Training
NIDCD NRSA Postdoctoral Fellow, Human Neuroscience Laboratory, Department of Neurology, The University of Chicago, Chicago, IL
Ph.D., Developmental Psychology, Temple University, Philadelphia, PA
B.S., Psychology, B.A., Music, The Ohio State University, Columbus, OH
Dr. Dick investigates the developmental neurobiology of language (including speech and gesture) and executive function. Dr. Dick uses structural, diffusion-weighted, and functional magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) to investigate these questions. He has authored or co-authored over 30 papers, and is editor (with Ulrich Müller) of Advancing Developmental Science: Philosophy, Theory, and Method (Taylor and Francis). He has been supported by the National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders (NIDCD), National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH), and National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA) to conduct his work.
Vias, C., & Dick, A. S. (in press). Cerebellar contributions to language in typical and atypical development: A review. Developmental Neuropsychology.
Dick, A. S., & Müller, U. Eds. (in press). Advancing developmental science: Philosophy, theory, and method. London: Routledge; Taylor and Francis Group.
Dick, A. S., & Müller, U. (in press). Introduction: Advancing developmental science: Philosophy, theory, and Method. In A. S. Dick & U. Müller (Eds.) Advancing developmental science: Philosophy, theory, and method. London: Routledge; Taylor and Francis Group.
Dick, A. S. (in press). The ontogenesis of neural networks from a network science perspective. In A. S. Dick & U. Müller (Eds.) Advancing developmental science: Philosophy, theory, and method. London: Routledge; Taylor and Francis Group.
Tremblay, P., Deschamps, I., & Dick, A. S. (in press). Neurocognitive organization of articulatory and motor processes in speech. In M. Miozzo, G. de Zubicaray, & S. Schiller (Eds.). Oxford handbook of neurolinguistics. Oxford University Press.
Tremblay, P., & Dick, A. S. (2016). Broca and Wernicke are dead: Or, moving past the Classic Model of language neurobiology. Brain and Language, 162, 60-71. (PDF)
Dick, A. S., & Broce, I. (2016). The neurobiology of gesture and its development. In G. Hickok and S. L. Small (Eds.) Neurobiology of language (pp. 389-398). San Diego, CA: Elsevier.
Broce, I., Bernal, B., Altman, N., Tremblay, P., & Dick, A. S. (2015). Fiber tracking of the frontal aslant tract and subcomponents of the arcuate fasciculus in 5-8-year-olds. Brain and Language, 149, 66-76. (PDF)
Riedel, M., Ray, K. L., Dick, A. S., Sutherland, M. T., Hernandez, Z., Fox, P. M., Eickhoff, S. B., Fox, P. T., & Laird, A. R. (2015). Meta-analytic connectivity and behavioral parcellation of the human cerebellum. NeuroImage, 117, 327-342. (PDF)
Dick, A. S., & Small, S. L. (2015). Structural and functional components of brain networks for language. In A. Toga (Ed.) Brain mapping: An encyclopedic reference (pp. 653-659). San Diego, CA: Elsevier.
Hasson, U., Llano, D., Miceli, G., & Dick, A. S. (2014). Does it talk the talk? On the role of basal ganglia in emotive speech processing. Behavioral and Brain Sciences (Commentary), 37, 556-557.
Dick, A. S. (2014). The development of cognitive flexibility beyond the preschool period: An investigation using a modified Flexible Item Selection Task (FIST). Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 125, 13-34.(PDF) (Stimuli used in study)
Dick, A. S., Mok, E., Raja Beharelle, A., Goldin-Meadow, S., & Small, S. L. (2014). Frontal and temporal contributions to understanding the iconic co-speech gestures that accompany speech. Human Brain Mapping, 35, 900-917.(PDF) (Supplemental Materials)
Cognitive Neuroscience (Graduate)
Developmental Methods (Graduate)
Human Neuroanatomy (Graduate)
Inferential Statistical Methods
Research Methods in Psychology
Introduction to Child Development