Maryann MacNeil, MA
Boston University School of Medicine
Dept of Anatomy & Neurobiology

MA, Boston University

Maryann MacNeil received her degree in Physical Therapy summa cum laude from Northeastern University. Her clinical experience was in neuro-rehabilitation, primarily with traumatic brain injury and pediatrics. She came to BUSM as a student in 2004 and, based on her interest in anatomy and particularly in research related to the neural response to aging, joined the Anatomy and Neurobiology Department. Her research was in sleep physiology, specifically comparing circadian rhythms in young verses aged populations. After completing her Master of Art degree in 2006, she was offered a faculty position in the department of Anatomy and Neurobiology. As a faculty member, the majority of her time is spent in formal teaching responsibilities and working with students. She covers the topics of Gross Anatomy, Medical Histology and Medical Embryology in courses taught in the medical school, dental school and graduate school. She is currently working towards her doctorate degree at Northeastern University.

Graduate Faculty (Primary Mentor of Grad Students)
Boston University School of Medicine, Division of Graduate Medical Sciences

2015 Boston University School of Medicine: Educator of the Year, Division of Graduate Sciences
Publications listed below are automatically derived from MEDLINE/PubMed and other sources, which might result in incorrect or missing publications. Faculty can login to make corrections and additions.

  1. MacNeil MA, Einstein G, Payne BR. Transgeniculate signal transmission to middle suprasylvian cortex in intact cats and following early removal of areas 17 and 18: a morphological study. Exp Brain Res. 1997 Mar; 114(1):11-23. PMID: 9125447.
  2. MacNeil MA, Lomber SG, Payne BR. Thalamic and cortical projections to middle suprasylvian cortex of cats: constancy and variation. Exp Brain Res. 1997 Mar; 114(1):24-32. PMID: 9125448.
  3. Payne BR, Lomber SG, Macneil MA, Cornwell P. Evidence for greater sight in blindsight following damage of primary visual cortex early in life. Neuropsychologia. 1996 Aug; 34(8):741-74. PMID: 8817506.
  4. MacNeil MA, Lomber SG, Payne BR. Rewiring of transcortical projections to middle suprasylvian cortex following early removal of cat areas 17 and 18. Cereb Cortex. 1996 May-Jun; 6(3):362-76. PMID: 8670664.
  5. Lomber SG, MacNeil MA, Payne BR. Amplification of thalamic projections to middle suprasylvian cortex following ablation of immature primary visual cortex in the cat. Cereb Cortex. 1995 Mar-Apr; 5(2):166-91. PMID: 7620293.
  6. Lomber SG, Cornwell P, Sun JS, MacNeil MA, Payne BR. Reversible inactivation of visual processing operations in middle suprasylvian cortex of the behaving cat. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 1994 Apr 12; 91(8):2999-3003. PMID: 8159694; PMCID: PMC43502.

This graph shows the total number of publications by year, by first, middle/unknown, or last author.

Bar chart showing 6 publications over 4 distinct years, with a maximum of 2 publications in 1996 and 1997

Contact for Mentoring:

72 E. Concord St Instructional (L)
Boston MA 02118
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