It is often assumed that face perception and recognition are “special”, and different from the perception and recognition of non-face objects. Critically evaluate this hypothesis, based on findings from behavioural studies, from research using brain activity measures, and from research on visual agnosia and prosopagnosia.

2. It is often assumed that face perception and recognition are “special”, and different from the perception and recognition of non-face objects. Critically evaluate this hypothesis, based on findings from behavioural studies, from research using brain activity measures, and from research on visual agnosia and prosopagnosia.

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