cecile-scotto-di-cesareAssistant Professor at Faculty of Sport Sciences, University of Poitiers
TSA 21103
5, rue Théodore Lefebvre
F – 86073 Poitiers cedex 9

Phone. : 33 (0)5 49 45 46 99
Fax : 33 (0)5 49 45 46 16

Email: cecile.scotto@univ-poitiers.fr


Research Team:

Exercice, sensorimotricity, cognition (EXSECO)

Research topics:

Multisensory integration involved in:

  • Spatial localization and sensorimotor control
  • Self-orientation perception
  • Haptic motion perception
  • Visuo-haptic sensorimotor control


Multisensory integration, Sensorimotor control and learning, Spatial orientation & localization, Motion perception, Bayesian framework.

Teaching activities:

  • Psychology of perception, action and cognition (Bachelor Faculty of Sport Sciences)
  • Neurosciences (Bachelor Faculty of Sport Sciences)



Bringoux, C. Scotto Di Cesare, L. Borel, T. Macaluso and F.R. Sarlegna. (2016) Do visual and vestibular inputs compensate for somatosensory loss in the perception of spatial orientation? Insights from a deafferented patient. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, 10:181.

Scotto Di Cesare, T. Macaluso, D.R. Mestre and L. Bringoux. (2015) Slow changing postural cues cancel visual field dependence on self-orientation estimates. Gait & Posture 41(1), 198-202

Scotto Di Cesare, F. Buloup, D.R. Mestre and L. Bringoux. (2014) How do visual and postural cues combine for self-tilt perception during slow pitch rotations? Acta Psychologica 153, 51-59

Scotto Di Cesare, F.R. Sarlegna, C. Bourdin, D.R. Mestre and L. Bringoux. (2014) Combined influence of visual scene and body tilt on arm pointing movements: gravity matters! PloS ONE 9(6): e99866

Scotto Di Cesare, D. Anastasopoulos, L. Bringoux, P-Y Lee, M.J. Naushahi, A. Bronstein. (2013) Influence of postural constraints on eye and head latency during voluntary rotations. Vision Research 78, 1-5

Scotto Di Cesare, L. Bringoux, C. Bourdin, F.R. Sarlegna and D.R. Mestre. (2011) Spatial localization investigated by continuous pointing during visual and gravitoinertial changes. Experimental Brain Research 215,173-182


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