Associate Professor of Psychology, College of Literature, Science, and the Arts and Faculty Associate, Survey Research Center, Institute for Social Research
Dr. Hyde is interested in understanding child psychopathology, particularly antisocial behaviors, from a developmental psychopathology standpoint. His research focuses on mechanisms linking early risk to adolescent antisocial behavior, interactions between these risk factors, and subgrouping approaches to identify youth that have similar developmental trajectories. In particular, Dr. Hyde is interested in the role of cognitions, empathy (and callous/unemotional traits), genes (using candidate genes), and neural processes (using fMRI) as they are affected by and interact with harsh environments (e.g., rejecting parenting, dangerous neighborhoods) to increase risk for psychopathology.
Dr. Hyde’s recent program of research has been merging neurogenetics techniques that aim to understand genetic and molecular contributions to neural reactivity with longitudinal developmental studies of at risk children in order to inform our understanding of the development of antisocial behavior, psychopathy, and psychopathology across the lifespan. Thus, he is interested in the role of the environment and biology as they interact overtime to shape behavior.
- Gard, Arianna Morgan, Ware, Erin Bakshis, Hyde, Luke Williamson, Schmitz, Lauren Lucia, Faul, Jessica Danielle, Mitchell, Colter. 2021. Phenotypic and genetic markers of psychopathology in a population-based sample of older adults. Translational Psychiatry 11:239.
- Hyde, Luke Williamson, Gard, Arianna Morgan, Rachel C. Tomlinson, S. Alexandra Burt, Mitchell, Colter, Monk, Christopher Stephen. 2020. An ecological approach to understanding the developing brain: Examples linking poverty, parenting, neighborhoods, and the brain. American Psychologist 75(9):1245-1259.
- Mitchell, Colter, Hyde, Luke Williamson, Monk, Christopher Stephen, Goetschius, Leigh G, Hein, Tyler C, Mattson, Whitney I, Lopez-Duran, Nestor , Dotterer, Hailey L, Welsh, Robert C. 2019. Amygdala-prefrontal cortex white matter tracts are widespread, variable and implicated in amygdala modulation in adolescents. NeuroImage 191:278-291.
- Monk, Christopher Stephen, Mitchell, Colter, Hyde, Luke Williamson, Waller, Rebecca , Gard, Arianna M, Bazzi, Benjamin , Sypher, Isaiah , Brooks-Gunn, Jeanne , McLanahan, Sara . 2019. The System for Coding Interactions and Family Functioning (SCIFF) in low-income and urban adolescents. Psychological Assessment 31(8):974-984.
- Hyde, Luke Williamson, Mitchell, Colter, Monk, Christopher Stephen, Peckins, Melissa K, Roberts, Andrea G, Hein, Tyler C, Brooks-Gunn, Jeanne , McLanahan, Sara S, Lopez-Duran, Nestor L. 2019. Violence exposure and social deprivation is associated with cortisol reactivity in urban adolescents. Psychoneuroendocrinology 111:104426.
- Mitchell, Colter, Hyde, Luke Williamson, Gard, Arianna M, McLoyd, Vonnie C. 2019. Evaluation of a longitudinal family stress model in a population-based cohort. Social Development
- Mitchell, Colter, Hyde, Luke Williamson, Monk, Christopher Stephen, Hein, Tyler C, Mattson, Whitney I, Dotterer, Hailey L, Lopez-Duran, Nestor , Thomason, Moriah E, Peltier, Scott J, Welsh, Robert C. 2018. Amygdala habituation and uncinate fasciculus connectivity in adolescence: A multi-modal approach. NeuroImage 183:617-626.
- Hyde, Luke Williamson, Zucker, Robert A., Dotterer, Hailey L, Waller, Rebecca , Cope, Lora M, Hicks, Brian M, Nigg, Joel T. 2017. Concurrent and developmental correlates of psychopathic traits using a triarchic psychopathy model approach.. Journal of Abnormal Psychology 126(7):859-876.
- Hyde, Luke Williamson, Monk, Christopher Stephen, Mattson, Whitney I, Shaw, Daniel S, Forbes, Erika E. 2016. Clinical neuroprediction: Amygdala reactivity predicts depressive symptoms 2 years later. Social Cognitive and Affective Neuroscience 11(6):892-898.
- Trentacosta, Christopher Joseph, Davis-Kean, Pamela, Mitchell, Colter, Hyde, Luke Williamson, Dolinoy, Dana . 2016. Environmental Contaminants and Child Development. Child Development Perspectives 10(4):228-233.
- Mitchell, Colter, Hyde, Luke Williamson, Monk, Christopher Stephen, Wiggins, Jillian Lee. 2015. Identifying early pathways of risk and resilience: The codevelopment of internalizing and externalizing symptoms and the role of harsh parenting. Development and psychopathology 27(4):1295-1312.
- Falk, Emily, Hyde, Luke Williamson, Mitchell, Colter, Faul, Jessica Danielle, Gonzalez, Richard D, Keating, Daniel P, Langa, Kenneth M, Morrison, Frederick J, Patrick, Megan E, Fabian T. Pfeffer, Reuter-Lorenz, Patricia A, Davis-Kean, Pamela, Monk, Christopher Stephen, Schulenberg, John E, Heitzeg, M M, Martz, M E, Maslowsky, J , Noll, D C, Thomason, M E. 2013. What is a representative brain? Neuroscience meets population science. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America 110(44):17615-17622.