Giuliana Mazzoni joined the University of Hull as Professor in Psychology and Neuroscience in 2007.
Her research interests focus on human memory and its forensic applications, and the relationship between cognition and health.
Prof Mazzoni completed her PhD at the University of Padova, Italy, and her postdoctorate at the University of Washington, Seattle.
She became lecturer at the University of Florence, Italy, associate professor at the University of Calabria, Italy, and visiting professor at the University of Connecticut.
After becoming a full professor in Italy in 1999, she moved to Seton Hall University, New Jersey, and then to the University of Plymouth.
- ESRC; MRC; Belgian Science Foundation; Italian Research Ministry (MIUR-PRIN); Marie Curie Intra-European fellowships, Israeli Science Foundation, Canada SRC and SSHRC; New Zealand Science Foundation; Netherlands Organisation for Scientific Research; Fudacao para La Sciencia y la Tecnologia, Portugal
Recent examples of public/media work
- Slipping the Mind: A Brief Journey from Forgetting to Exceptional Memories.
- Edinburgh Science Festival, 2016
- Book Sprint. A Flash of Light -Where is Colour? Manchester Science Festival, 2015
- The Human Brain, episode on Hyperthymesia, Lambent Productions, 2015
- BBC4 documentary 'Imperfect Past', 2015
- Lectio Magistralis, Genova Science Festival, 2014.
- Italian National TV RAI3 Scientific program Il Sesto Senso, episodes on Memory and Confession and on Suggestion, 2014
- Hull Daily Mail feature article on The Not Knowns, 2014
- Italian National TV, Voyager, episode on Exceptional Memories, 2014
- Swedish National TV, Scientific documentary on The Nocebo effect, (Oct 2013)
- Cheltenham Literary Festival, 2013
- BBC Radio 3 Night Waves, 2013
- Channel 4 documentary 'The Boy Who Cannot Forget', 2012
- TEDxHull talk on memory (April 2012)
- Focus article, The Sunday Times, 2012
- Sky Documentary 'On The Human Mind', 2012
- BBC Radio 4 Woman's Hour, 2011
- Italian National TV Superquark documentary 'L'Effetto Nocebo', 2010
- New Scientist article on the Nocebo effect (Sept 2009)