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  1. Anstis, S., (2022) A pink illusion.  Journal of illusion.
  2. Anstis, S., & Cavanagh, P. (2022). Keeping up with Clara Casco, an ever moving target.  In: Battaglini L, Roncato S (Eds): Festschrift in honour of Clara Casco.  Padova University Press.   ISBN: 9788869383144
  3. Cavanagh, P., Anstis, S., Lisi, M., Wexler, M., Maechler, M. R., Marius’t Hart, B., … & Saleki, S. (2022). Exploring the frame effect. Journal of Vision22(12), 5-5.
  4. Takao S, Sarodo A, Anstis S, Watanabe K, Cavanagh P (2022) A motion-induced position shift that depends on motion both before and after the test probe Journal of Vision November 2022, Vol.22, 19. doi:
  5. Kim, J., Hong, G., & Anstis, S. (2021). Size vs. Stereo in Illusory Depth Inversion. Frontiers in Psychology12.
  6. ­­­­Özkan, M., Anstis, S., ’t Hart, B. M., Wexler, M., & Cavanagh, P. (2021). Paradoxical stabilization of relative position in moving frames. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences118(25), e2102167118.
  7. Anstis, S., & Cavanagh, P. (2021). A line-doubling illusion. Journal of Illusion2. DOI:
  8. Anstis, S., Vergeer, M., & van Lier, R. (2008). Color averaging linked to contours, textures and orientation. Journal of Vision8(6), 1102-1102
  9. Anstis S (2021) Enhanced motion during gradual changes in luminance polarity.  Journal of Illusion 2: 5594.
  10. Kitaoka, A., & Anstis, S. (2021). A review of the footsteps illusion. Journal of Illusion2(1):5612
  11. . Anstis S, Cavanagh P (2021). A line-doubling illusion. Journal of Illusion, forthcoming.4. Anstis S, Cavanagh P (2021). Flashed Müller-Lyer and Poggendorff virtual illusions. Journal of Illusion, forthcoming.  Anstis, S., Hong, G., & Ho, A. (2020). Salience-based edge selection in flicker and binocular color vision. i-Perception, 11(3), 1- 5.
  12. Anstis, S. (2020). Retinal periphery is insensitive to sudden transient motion. i-Perception, 11(3), 1–4.

    Anstis S (2019) Moving backgrounds confer age-related positional uncertainty on flash-grab targets. I-Perception 10, 5.   September 25, 2019.

  13. Haladjian H, Anstis S, Cavanagh P (2019) The tactile quartet: Comparing ambiguous apparent motion in tactile and visual stimuli.  Perception(forthcoming)
  14. Rogers BJ, Anstis S, Ashida H, Kitaoka A (2019) Reversed Phi and the “Phenomenal Phenomena” Revisited. I-Perception 10, 4, 26 July 2019
  15. Anstis S (2019)  Misperceived Luminance Gradients in an Hourglass Illusion. Perception, 48, 8, 752-756.  17 June 2019.
  16. Anstis S (2019)  Misperceived Positions of Interlaced Fingers. Perception, 48, 9, 892-896.
  17. Anstis S (2018). Amodal Presence and the Bounce/Stream Illusion i-Perception, August 7,
  18. Anstis S (2018) Motion aftereffects from moving visual illusions. i-Perception, December 3,
  19. Cavanagh P, Anstis S (2018). Diamond patterns: Cumulative Cornsweet effects and motion-induced brightening i-Perception, July 12,
  20. Anstis S (2018). The Role of the Pupil, Corneal Reflex, and Iris in Determining the Perceived Direction of Gaze– i-Perception,  21 August.
  21. Anstis S, Kim J (2018). The field-size effect: Short motions look faster than long ones Vision Research,  146-147:32-40. doi: 10.1016/j.visres.2018.02.003.
  22. Anstis S, Cavanagh P (2018). Crowding and the Furrow Illusion i-Perception,  27 September.
  23. Anstis S, Cavanagh P (2017) Moving backgrounds massively change the apparent size, shape and orientation of flashed test squares  I-Perception 8(6), 1-4. doi:10.1177/2041669517737561
  24. Anstis, S. (2017). Color and Luminance: Afterimages, Combinations, and Flicker. In: Shapiro, A. & Todorovic, D. (Eds): The Oxford Compendium of Visual Illusions, Chapter 38. (PDF)
  25. Anstis, S. (2017). Low-level Motion Illusions. In: Shapiro, A. & Todorovic, D. (Eds): The Oxford Compendium of Visual Illusions, Chapter 63. (PDF)
  26. Anstis, S. (2017) High-level Organisation of Motion. In: Shapiro, A. & Todorovic, D. (Eds): The Oxford Compendium of Visual Illusions, Chapter 64. (PDF)
  27. Anstis, S. (2017). Adaptation to Brightness Change, Contours, Jogging, and Apparent Motion. In: Shapiro, A. & Todorovic, D. (Eds): The Oxford Compendium of Visual Illusions, Chapter 108. (PDF)
  28. Rogers, B. & Anstis S. (2017). The new moon illusion. In: Shapiro, A. & Todorovic, D. (Eds): The Oxford Compendium of Visual Illusions.  Chapter 31
  29. Kaneko SAnstis S (2017)  Spatial Frequency Shifts From Counterphase Flicker and From Simultaneous Contrast. Iperception. 8(3):2041669517707766. doi: 10.1177/2041669517707766. eCollection 2017 May-Jun.
  30. Ashida, H., Ho, A., Kitaoka, A., & Anstis, S. (2017) The “spinner” illusion: more dots, more speed?. i-Perception Iperception.  8(3):2041669517707972. doi: 10.1177/2041669517707972. eCollection 2017 May-Jun.
  31. Anstis, S. (2017). Negative Afterimages From Flicker-Augmented Colors. i-Perception8(2), DOI: 
  32. Anstis, S., Kaneko, S., & Ho, A. (2016). Motion-driven transparency and opacityi-Perception, doi:10.1177/2041669516667629. (PDF)
  33. Anstis, S., & Kaneko, S. (2016). Rotating squares look like pincushions. i-Perceptiondoi:10.1177/2041669516664741. (PDF)
  34. Kim, J., Anstis, S. (2016). Perceived depth from shading boundaries. Journal of Vision, 16(6):5. doi: 10.1167/16.6.5.
  35. Anstis, S., Dykmans, N., Kaneko, S., & Cavanagh, P.(2016). Orbiting Black/White Rays Produce an “Illusory” Gray Disk. Perception. January 20, 2016, DOI: 10.1177/0301006616629031
  36. Kitaoka, A, Anstis, S. (2015). Second-order footsteps illusions. i-Perception, 6(6), 1–4. [Abstract] [Supplementary movies]
  37. Anstis, S. (2015). Seeing Isn’t Believing: How motion illusions trick the visual system, and what they can teach us about how our eyes and brains evolvedThe Scientist. LabX Media Group, June 1, 2015.
  38. Vergeer, M., Anstis, S., & van Lier, R. (2015). Flexible color perception depending on the shape and positioning of achromatic contours. Frontiers of Psychology, 6 620. To appear in Frontiers E-Book: Paramel, G., (Ed): Colour and Form Perception: Straddling the Boundary (PDF)
  39. Anstis, S. & Macleod, D. (2015).  Why hearts flutter: Distorted dim motions. Journal of Vision Mar 26;15(3). pii: 23. doi: 10.1167/15.3.23. (PDF)
  40. Kaneko, S., Giaschi, D., & Anstis, S. (2015). Flicker adaptation or superimposition raises the apparent spatial frequency of coarse test gratings. Vision Research Mar;108:85-92. doi: 10.1016/j.visres.2015.01.005. (PDF)
  41. Anstis, S. (2015). Galileo’s dagger Perception, 44, 215–216.  doi:10.1068/p7883 (PDF)
  42. Anstis, S. & Kaneko, S. (2014). Illusory drifting within a window that moves across a flickering background, i-Perception, 5, 585-588. [Abstract] (PDF)
  43. Anstis, S., & Greenlee, M. W. (2014). Contour erasure and filling-in: New observations. i-Perception, 579–86. [Abstract(PDF)
  44. Anstis, S. (2014). Pattern specificity of contrast adaptation. i-Perception, 5, 73-74. [Abstract(PDF)
  45. Cavanagh, P., & Anstis, S. (2013). The flash grab effect. Vision Research, 91, 8-20. (PDF)
  46. Anstis, S. (2013). Contour Adaptation. Journal of Vision, 13(2):25, 1-14. (PDF)
  47. Zaretskaya, N., Anstis, S., & Bartels, A. (2013). Parietal cortex mediates conscious perception of illusory Gestalt.  Journal of Neuroscience, 33, 523-531. (PDF)
  48. Anstis, S., Geier, J., & Hudak, M. (2012). Afterimages from unseen stimuli. i-Perception 3, 499–502. (PDF)
  49. Kosovicheva AA1, Maus GW, Anstis S, Cavanagh P, Tse PU, Whitney D. 2012 The motion-induced shift in the perceived location of a grating also shifts its aftereffect. Journal of Vision 12(8). pii: 7. doi: 10.1167/12.8.7.
  50. Anstis, S. (2012). The furrow illusion: peripheral motion becomes aligned with stationary contours. Journal of Vision, 12(12):12, 1-11. (
  51. Anstis, S., Vergeer, M., & Van Lier, R. (2012). Looking at two paintings at once: Luminance edges can gate colors.  i-Perception, 3, 515-518. doi: 10.1068/i0537sas. (PDF)
  52. Anstis, S., Van Lier, R., & Vergeer, M. (2012).  Luminance contours can gate afterimage colors and ‘real’ colors. Journal of Vision, 12(10):2, 1-13.  (PDF)
  53. Cavanagh, P., & Anstis, S. (2012). A motion-induced position shift. Journal of Vision, 12(8):7, 1-14.  (PDF)
  54. Anstis, S., & Rogers, B. (2012). Binocular fusion of luminance, color, motion and flicker–two eyes are worse than one. Vision Research, 53, 47-53. (PDF)
  55. Anstis, S., & Rogers, B. (2011). Illusory rotation of a spoked wheel. i-Perception, 2, 720 – 723. doi: 10.1068/i0483. (PDF)
  56. Tse, P. U., Whitney, D., Anstis, S., & Cavanagh, P. (2011). Voluntary attention modulates motion-induced mislocalization. Journal of Vision, 11(3):12, (PDF)
  57. Anstis, S., & Kim, J. (2011). Local versus global perception of ambiguous motion displays. Journal of Vision, 11(3):13. (PDF)
  58. Anstis, S., & Ito, H. (2010). Eyes pursue moving objects, not retinal motion signals. Perception, 39(10), 1408-11. doi: 10.1068/p6429. (PDF)
  59. Anstis, S. (2010). Stuart Anstis. Current Biology, 20(18), R795-R796.
  60. Anstis, S. (2010). Illusions of space, time and motion:  Flash-lag meets chopsticks and reversed phi. Space and time in perception and action (Ed.  R Nijhawan & B Khurana). Cambridge University Press, 408-421.
  61. Anstis, S. (2010). Visual filling-in. Current Biology, 20, R664-6. (PDF)
  62. Ito, H., Anstis, S., & Cavanagh, P. (2009). Illusory movement of dotted lines. Perception, 38, 1405-9. doi: 10.1068/p6383. (PDF)
  63. Anstis, S. (2009).  Illusions.  Entry in Oxford Companion to Consciousness (Ed. by T Bayne, A Cleeremans & P Wilken) OxfordUniversity Press (PDF)
  64. Anstis, S., Gregory, R. L., & Heard, P. (2009). The triangle bisection illusion. Perception, 38, 321-332. doi: 10.1068/p5866. (PDF)
  65. Anstis, S. (2009). ‘Zigzag motion’ goes in unexpected directions. Journal of Vision, 9(4):17, 1-13., doi:10.1167/9.4.17.  (PDF)
  66. Van Lier, R., Vergeer, M., & Anstis, S. (2009). Filling-in afterimage colors between the lines. Current Biology, 19, R323-4. (PDF)
  67. Anstis, S. (2009). Mrs. Thatcher and the bikini illusion. Perception, 38, 923-926. doi: 10.1068/ldmk-tho. (PDF)
  68. Sinico, M., Parovel, G., Casco, C., & Anstis, S. (2009). Perceived shrinkage of motion paths. Journal of experimental psychology. Human perception and performance, 35, 948-57. (PDF)
  69. Anstis, S., Wehrhahn, C., & Gori, S. (2007). Afterimages and the Breathing Light illusion. Perception, 36, 791-4. doi: 10.1068/p5785. (PDF)
  70. Anstis, S. M. (2007). The flash-lag effect during illusory chopstick rotation. Perception, 36, 1043-1048. (PDF)
  71. Sarris, V., & Anstis, S. (2006). An Engine model of relational psychophysics. In: Sarris, V. Relational psychophysics in humans and animals. New York, NY.  (PDF)
  72. Ng, M., Ciaramitaro, V. M., Anstis, S., Boynton, G. M., & Fine, I. (2006). Selectivity for the configural cues that identify the gender, ethnicity, and identity of faces in human cortex. Proceedings of the National Academy of Science U S A, 103(51) 19552-7 (PDF)
  73. Howe, P. D. L., Thompson, P. G., Anstis, S.,  Sagreiya, H., & Livingstone, M. S. (2006). Explaining the footsteps, belly dancer, Wenceslas and kickback illusions Journal of Vision, 6, 12, 1396-1405.  (PDF)
  74. Anstis, S. (2006). In Honour of Lothar Spillmann — Filling in, Wiggly Lines, Adaptation and Aftereffects. Progress in Brain Research, Vols 154 & 155, Visual Perception, 1 & 2 (PDF)
  75. Anstis, S., & Casco, C. (2006). Induced movement: The flying bluebottle illusion. Journal of Vision, 6(10), 1087-1092., doi:10.1167/6.10.8. (PDF)
  76. Anstis. S., Ito, H.,  & Cavanagh, P. (2006). Background stripes affect apparent speed of rotation. Perception, 35, 959. (PDF)
  77. Anstis, S. M. (2005). Homage to Pete Thompson: The Tony Blair illusion. Perception, 34, 1417, doi: 10.1068/p5398.  (PDF)
  78. Anstis, S. M. (2005). Holistic word processing. Perception, 34(2), 237-240, doi: 10.1068/p5412. (PDF)
  79. Anstis, S. (2005). Local and global segmentation of rotating shapes viewed through multiple slits. Journal of Vision, 5, 3, 4, 194-201,  (PDF)
  80. Anstis, S. M. (2005). White’s Effect in color, luminance and motion. In: Harris L & Jenkin M (Eds): Seeing spatial form. Oxfore: Oxford University Press (PDF)
  81. Becker, M. W., Anstis, S. M. (2004). Metacontrast masking is specific to luminance polarity. Vision Research, 44, 2537-2543. (PDF)
  82. Anstis, S. M. (2004). Factors affecting footsteps: contrast can change the apparent speed, amplitude and direction of motion. Vision Research, 44, 2171-2178. (PDF)
  83. Anstis, S. M. (2003). Moving objects appear to slow down at low contrasts. Neural Networks, 16, 933-938. (PDF)
  84. Anstis, S. M. (2003). Moving in a fog: contrast affects the perceived speed and direction of motion. Proceedings of the Conference on Neural Networks, Portland OR (PDF)
  85. Anstis, S. M. (2003). Levels of motion perception. In: Harris, L. & Jenkin, M. (Ed): Levels of perception. New York: Springer-Verlag. (PDF)
  86. Anstis, S. M. (2002). The Purkinje rod-cone shift as a function of luminance and retinal eccentricity. Vision Research, 42, 2485-2491. (PDF)
  87. Anstis, S. M. (2002). Was El Greco astigmatic?. Leonardo, MIT Press (PDF)
  88. Cavanagh, P., & Anstis, S. M. (2002). The boogie woogie illusion. Perception, 31(8):1005-11, doi: 10.1068/p3378. (PDF)
  89. Anstis, S. M. (2001). Footsteps and inchworms: Illusions show that contrast modulates motion salience. Perception, 30(7), 785-94. doi: 10.1068/p3211. (PDF)
  90. Orger, M. B., Smear, M. C., Anstis, S. M., & Baier, H. (2000). Perception of Fourier and non-Fourier motion by larval zebrafish. Nature Neuroscience, 3(11), 1128- 33. (PDF)
  91. Anstis, S. M., (2000). Monocular lustre from flicker. Vision Research, 40(19), 2551-6. (PDF)
  92. Becker, M. W., Pashler, H., & Anstis, S. M. (2000). The role of iconic memory in change-detection tasks. Perception, 29(3), 273-86. doi: 10.1068/p3035. (PDF)
  93. Anstis, S. M., Smith, D. R., & Mather, G. (2000). Luminance processing in apparent motion, Vernier offset and stereoscopic depth. Vision Research, 40, 657-75. (PDF)
  94. Anstis, S., Kontsevich, L., & Tyler, C. (1999). Demonstrating the temporal modulation transfer function. Perception, 28, 2766. doi: 10.1068 (PDF)
  95. Anstis, S., Sturzel, F., & Spillmann, L. (1999). Spatial distortions in rotating radial figures. Vision Research, 39, 1455-63. (PDF)
  96. Anstis, S. M. (1998). Picturing peripheral acuity. Perception, 27, 817- 825. (PDF)
  97. Anstis, S. M., Verstraten, F. A. J. & Mather, G. (1998). The motion aftereffect: a review. Trends in Cognitive Science, 2, 111-117. (PDF)
  98. Anstis, S. M., Hutahajan, P. & Cavanagh, P. (1998). Optomotor test for wavelength sensitivity in guppyfish (Poecilia reticulata). Vision Research, 38(1): 45-53. (PDF)
  99. Anstis, S. M. & Ho, W. A. (1997). Nonlinear combination of luminance excursions during flicker, simultaneous contrast, afterimages and binocular fusion. Vision Research, 38, 523-539. (PDF)
  100. Spillmann L., Anstis, S. M., Kurtenbach, A., & Howard, I. P. (1997). Reversed visual motion and self-sustaining eye oscillations. Perception, 26, 823-830. (PDF)
  101. Anstis, S. M. (1997). Experiments on motion aftereffects. In: Harris, L.and Jenkin, M. (Eds): Computational and Psychophysical mechanisms of visual coding, Cambridge University Press (PDF)
  102. Anstis, S. M. (1996). Adaptation to peripheral flicker. Vision Research, 36, 3479-3485. (PDF)
  103. Mather G., & Anstis S. (1995). Second-order texture contrast resolves ambiguous apparent motion. Perception, 24, 1373-1382. (PDF)
  104. Anstis, S. M., & Ramachandran, V. S. (1995). At the edge of movement. In: The artful eye, Gregory, R. L., Harris, J., Heard, P. and Rose, D. (Eds). Oxford University Press, 232-248. (PDF_Part1) (PDF_Part2)
  105. Anstis, S. M. (1995). Aftereffects from jogging. Experimental Brain Research, 103, 476-478. (PDF)
  106. Arnold, K., & Anstis, S. (1993). Properties of the visual channels that underlie adaptation to gradual change of luminance. Vision Research, 33, 47-54. (PDF)
  107. Anstis, S. M. (1992). Visual adaptation to a negative, brightness-reversed world: Some preliminary observations. In: Neural networks for vision and image processing. G. A. Carpenter, S. Grossberg, Eds. MIT Press, Cambridge, MA, 1-14. (PDF)
  108. Anstis, S. M. (1992). Hidden assumptions in seeing shape from shading and apparent motion. In: Gorea, A. (Ed): Representations of Vision, Cambridge UP (PDF_Part1) (PDF_Part2)
  109. Cavanagh, P., & Anstis, S. M. (1991). The contribution of color to motion in normal and color-deficient observers. Vision Research, 31, 2109-2148. (PDF)
  110. Ramachandran, V., & Anstis, S. (1990). Illusory displacement of equiluminous kinetic edges. Perception Journal, 19(5), 611-616. (PDF)
  111. Anstis, S. (1990). Motion aftereffects from a motionless stimulus. Perception, 19(3), 301-306.
  112. Anstis, S. (1990). Imperceptible intersections: The chopstick illusion. In A. Blake and T. Troscianko (Eds.), AI and the Eye. London: Wiley and Sons Ltd., 105-117. (PDF)
  113. Sekuler, R., Anstis, S., Braddick, O. J., Brandt, T., Movshon, J. A., & Orban, G. (1990). The perception of motion. In L. Spillman and J. Werner (Eds.), Visual perception: The neurophysiological foundations, London: Academic Press, 205-230.
  114. Anstis, S. (1989) Kinetic edges become displaced, segregated, and invisible. In D. M.-K. Lam (Ed.), Neural mechanisms of visual perception, Proceedings of the Second Retina Research Foundation Conference, Texas: Portfolio Press, 247-260. (PDF)
  115. Anstis, S., & Paradiso, M. (1989). Programs for visual psychophysics on the Amiga: A tutorial. Behavior Research Methods, Instrumentation, and Computers, 21, 548-563. (PDF)
  116. Anstis, S. (1989) Pictures of Fourier synthesis. Journal of Recreational Mathematics, 21, 182-189.
  117. Giaschi D., & Anstis S. (1989) The less you see it, the faster it moves: shortening the “on-time” speeds up apparent motion. Vision Research, 29, 335-47. (PDF)
  118. Maurer, D., Lewis, T., Cavanagh, P., & Anstis, S. M. (1989). A new test for luminous efficiency of colors in babies. Investigative Ophthalmology and Visual Science, 297-303.  (PDF)
  119. Anstis, S. (1989). Spatial and temporal context affects correspondences in apparent motion. Physica Scripta, 39, 122-127. (PDF)
  120. Anstis, S. M. (1988). Models and experiments on directional selectivity. In B. Elsendoorn (Ed.), Working models of human perception. London: Academic Press,  233-249.
  121. Anstis, S. & Ramachandran, V. S. (1987). Visual inertia in apparent motion. Vision Research, 27, 755-764. (PDF)
  122. Anstis, S., Cavanagh, P., Maurer, D., & Lewis, T. (1987). Optokinetic technique for measuring infants’ responses to color. Applied Optics, 26, 1510-1516. (PDF)
  123. Cavanagh, P., MacLeod, D. I. A., & Anstis, S. M. (1987). Equiluminance: Spatial and temporal factors and the contribution of blue-sensitive cones. Journal of the Optical Society of America, A4, 1428-1438. (PDF)
  124. Anstis, S., & Harris, J. (1987). Magnification factor for adaptation of a visual transient mechanism. Journal of the Optical Society of America A, 4, 1688-1698. (PDF)
  125. Anstis, S. M. (1986). Recovering Motion Information from Luminance. Vision Research, 26, 147-160. (PDF)
  126. Ramachandran, V. S., & Anstis, S. M. (1986). The perception of apparent motion. Scientific American, 254, 102-109. (PDF)
  127. Anstis, S. (1986). Motion perception in the frontal plane: Sensory aspects. In K. R. Boff, L. Kaufman, and J. P. Thomas (Eds.), Handbook of Perception and Human Performance, Volume 1. New York: John Wiley and Sons, 16.1-16.27.
  128. Mather, G., & Anstis, S. M. (1986). Motion perception: Second thoughts on the correspondence problem. In J. Tsotsos (Ed.), Proceedings of SIGGRAPH Conference on Motion, Toronto: Elsevier
  129. Anstis, S. M., & Cavanagh, P. (1986). Optokinetic test for color vision in babies. Proceedings of the Conference on Non-invasive Assessment of Visual System
  130. Anstis, S. (1986). Visual stimuli on the Commodore Amiga: A tutorial. Behavior Research Methods, Instrumentation, and Computers, 18, 535-541. (PDF)
  131. Anstis, S. M., & Rogers, B. J. (1986). Illusory continuous motion from oscillating positive-negative patterns: Implications for motion perception. Perception, 15, 627-640. (PDF)
  132. Anstis, S., Cavanagh, P., Maurer, D., Lewis, T., MacLeod, D. I. A., & Mather, G. (1986). Computer-generated screening test for colorblindness. Color Research and Application Supplement, 11, 63-66. (PDF)
  133. Anstis, S. M., & Ramachandran, V. S. (1986). Entrained path deflection in apparent motion. Vision Research, 26, 1731-1739. (PDF)
  134. Anstis, S. M., & Rogers, B. J. (1986). Illusory continuous motion from oscillating positive-negative patterns: implications for motion perception. Perception, 15, 627-640. (PDF)
  135. Ramachandran, V. S., & Anstis, S. M. (1986). Figure-Ground segregation modulates apparent motion. Vision Research, 26, 1969-1986. (PDF)
  136. Cavanagh, P. & Anstis, S. M. (1986). Brightness shift in drifting ramp gratings isolates a transient mechanism. Vision research, 26, 899-908. (PDF)
  137. Mather, G., Cavanagh, P., & Anstis, S. (1985). A moving display which opposes short-range and long-range signals. Perception Journal, 14(2), 163-166. (PDF)
  138. Anstis, S. M., & Giaschi, D. (1985). Adaptation to apparent motion. Vision Research, 25, 1051-1062. (PDF)
  139. Ramachandran, V., & Anstis, S. (1985). Perceptual Organization In Multistable Apparent Motion. Perception, 14(2), 135-143. (PDF)
  140. Anstis, S. (1983). Aftereffects of form, motion, and color. In L. Spillman and B. R. Wooten (Eds.), Sensory experience, adaptation, and perception, Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, 583-601.
  141. Ramachandran, V., & Anstis, S. (1983). Extrapolation of motion path in human visual perception. Vision Research, 23, 83-85.
  142. Anstis, S., & Cavanagh, P. (1983). A minimum motion technique for judging equiluminance. In J. D. Mollon and L. T. Sharpe (Eds.), Colour vision: Psychophysics and physiology, London: Academic Press, 155- 166. (PDF)
  143. Anstis, S., & Duncan, K. (1983). Separate motion aftereffects from each eye and from both eyes. Vision Research, 23, 161-169. (PDF)
  144. Ramachandran, V., & Anstis, S. (1983). Displacement thresholds for coherent apparent motion in random dot-patterns. Vision Research, 23(12), 1719-1724.
  145. Ramachandran, V., Ginsburg, A., & Anstis, S. (1983). Low spatial frequencies dominate apparent motion. Perception, 12, 457-461.
  146. Ramachandran, V., & Anstis, S. (1983). Perceptual organization in moving patterns. Nature, 304, 529-531.
  147. Reinhardt-Rutland, A., & Anstis, S. (1982). Auditory adaptation to gradual rise or fall in intensity of a tone. Perception & Psychophysics, 31(1), 63-67.
  148. Anstis, S., & Mackay, D. (1980). The Perception of Apparent Movement [and Discussion]. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, 290(1038), 153-168.
  149. Anstis, S. M., & Cavanagh, P. (1979). Adaptation to frequency shifted auditory feedback. Perception & Psychophysics, 26, 449-458. (PDF)
  150. Anstis, S. (1979). Interactions between simultaneous contrast and adaptation to gradual change of luminance. Perception, 8(5), 487-495.
  151. Anstis S. M., & Howard, I. P. (1978). A Craik-O’brien-cornsweet illusion for visual depth. Vision Research, 18, 213-217. (PDF)
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