Graduate School of Systemic Neurosciences GSN-LMU

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Paul C.J. Taylor

Dr. Paul C.J. Taylor

GSN associate faculty, regular member MCN


Research group leader, Associate Senior Researcher


LMU Munich
Faculty of Philosophy, Philosophy of Science and the Study of Religion
Ludwigstraße 31
80539 München

Phone: +49 (0)89/2180-78611


Further Information

Research focus: cognitive neuroscience of perception, action, awareness;
neurofeedback; combined brain stimulation and recording (e.g. TMS-EEG
and tACS-EEG); mobile EEG; neurophilosophy

Keywords: Cognitive and clinical neuroscience, Brain Stimulation, Neurophilosophy

GSN Students

Selected publications:

1. Willacker, L., Roccato, M., Can, B., Dieterich, M., Taylor,
P.C. (2020). Reducing variability of perceptual decision making with
offline theta-burst TMS of dorsal medial frontal cortex.Brain
Stimulation. Oct 6;13(6):1689-1696. doi: 10.1016/j.brs.2020.09.011.

2. Hilbert, S., McAssey, M., Bühner, M.,Schwaferts, P., Gruber,
M., Goerigk, S., Taylor, P.C. (2019). Right hemisphere occipital rTMS
impairs working memory in visualizers but not in verbalizers. Scientific
Reports 9(1):6307. DOI: 10.1038/s41598-019-42733-6

3. Hell, F., Taylor, P.C., Mehrkens, J.H., Bötzel, K.
(2018). Subthalamic stimulation, oscillatory activity and connectivity
reveal functional role of STN and network mechanisms during decision
making under conflict. Neuroimage, 171, 222-233.

4. Bocca, F., Töllner, T., Müller, H.J., Taylor, P.C.
(2015). The right angular gyrus combines perceptual and response-related
expectancies in visual search: TMS-EEG evidence. Brain Stimulation,

5. Rangelov, D., Müller, H.J., Taylor, P.C. (2015).
Occipital TMS at phosphene detection threshold captures attention
automatically. Neuroimage, 109, 199-205.