Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin
Joined University of Houston faculty in 1989 following 13 years as a clinical neuropsychologist in a Canadian medical school. Working to develop experimental paradigms that can be applied both to normal and clinical populations. Special interest in cross-coupling of behavioral systems, e.g., interference between cognitive and manual activities; association between cognitive processes and eye movements. Dr. Hiscock is also affiliated with the UH Center for Neuro-Engineering and Cognitive Science.
- Dual Task Performance
- Hemispheric Specialization
- Sex Differences
- PSYC 2301: Introduction to Methods in Psychology(undergraduate
- PSYC 3341: Physiological Psychology (undergraduate)
- PSYC 6308: Foundations of Neuropsychology (graduate)
- Graduate seminars in hemispheric specialization, epilepsy, and neuropsychology of movement
Hiscock, M. (2004). The importance of being right. [Review of the book Handedness and brain asymmetry: the right shift theory]. Journal of the International Neuropsychological Society, 10, 467-469.
Hiscock, M., Caroselli, J.S., & Wood, S. (in press). Concurrent counting and typing: Lateralized interference depends on a difference between the hands in motor skill., Cortex.
Caroselli, J.S., Hiscock, M, & Bullock, R. (in press). Dual-task interference in right- and left-handers: Typical laterality patterns are obtained despite reversal of baseline asymmetries. Cortex.
Hiscock, M., Inch, R., & Ewing, C.T. (in press). Constant and variable aspects of the dichotic listening right-ear advantage: A comparison of standard and signal detection tasks. Laterality: Asymmetries of Body, Brain and Cognition.
Pavol, M., Meyers, C, Hiscock, M. Massman, P., Foorman, B., & Moore, B. III. (in press). Neuropsychological function in adults with von Recklinghausen's neurofibromatosis. Developmental Neuropsychology.
Hiscock, M., & Chapieski, L. (2004). Hand preference, manual asymmetry, and manual skill. In D. Dewey & D.E. Tupper (Eds.), Developmental motor disorders: A neuropsychological perspective (pp. 353-388). New York: Guilford.
Brewer, V.R., Fletcher, J.M., Hiscock, M., & Davidson, K. C. (2001). Attention processes in children with shunted hydrocephalus versus attention deficit-hyperactivity disorder. Neuropsychology,15,185-198.
Crossley, M., Hiscock, M., & Foreman, J.B. (2004). Dual-task performance in early stage dementia: Differential effects for automatized and effortful processing. Journal of Clinial and Experimental Neuropsychology, 26, 332-346.
Hiscock, M., Inch, R., & Gleason, A. (2002). Raven's Progressive Matrices performance in adults with traumatic brain injury. Applied Neuropsychology, 9, 129-138.
Segalowitz, S.J., & Hiscock, M. (2002). The neuropsychology of normal development: Developmental neuroscience and a new constructivism. In S.J. Segalowitz & I. Rapin Eds.), Handbook of neuropsychology, 2nd ed., Vol 8, Part I: Child neuropsychology. Amsterdam: Elsevier.
Hiscock, M. (2002). Behavioural experimental techniques. In K. Hugdahl (Ed.), Experimental methods in psychology (pp. 1-27). Dordrecht, The Netherlands: Kluwer.
Hiscock, M., Caroselli, J.S., Kimball, L.E., & Panwar, N. (2001). Performance on paced serial addition task indicates an associative network for calculation. Journal of Clinical and Experimental Neuropsychology, 23, 306-316.
Hiscock, M., Perachio, N., & Inch, R. (2001). Is there a sex difference in human laterality? IV. An exhaustive survey of dual-task interference studies from six neuropsychology journals. Journal of Clinical and Experimental Neuropsychology, 23, 137-148.
Hiscock, M. (2001). It's not only about sex. [Review of the book Sex and cognition]. Journal of the International Neuropsychological Society, 7, 650-651.
Culhane-Shelburne, K., Chapieski, L., Hiscock, M., & Glaze, D. (2002). Executive functions in children with frontal and temporal lobe epilepsy. Journal of the International Neuropsychological Society, 8, 623-632.