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Current or Former Graduate Student*, Masters Student**, Undergraduate Student***, Joint First Author^
Collaborative remembering and collective memory.
In M.J. Kahana &. A. D. Wagner (Eds.), Handbook on Human Memory. Oxford University Press.
Social Remembering in the Digital Age: Implications for Virtual Study, Work, and Social Engagement.
Memory, Mind, & Media (Journal Inaugural Collection).
How collective memories emerge: A cognitive psychological perspective.
In H.L. Roediger & J. Wertsch (Eds.), Constructing National Identity: Conflicting Memories and Narratives (pp. 409-433). Oxford: Academic Press.
Modeling the Effect of Learning During Retrieval on Collaborative Inhibition.
Proceedings of the 44th Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society.
Neurocognitive Mechanisms of Collaborative Recall.
Neurobiology of Learning and Memory.
Episodic Memory Performance Modifies the Strength of the Age-Brain Structure Relationship
International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health, Section: Aging, 19(7), 4264.
Association of attention and memory biases for negative stimuli with post-traumatic stress disorder symptoms.
Journal of Anxiety Disorders, 85, 102509.
Persistence of false memories and emergence of collective false memory: Collaborative recall of DRM word lists.
Memory, 30, 465-479.
Towards a cognitive model of collaborative memory
In T. Fitch, C. Lamm, H. Leder, & K. Teßmar-Raible (Eds.), Proceedings of the 43rd Annual Conference of the Cognitive Science Society, 43(43) ISSN (1069-7977). Vienna, Austria; Cognitive Science Society.
Collaborative remembering in ethnically uniform and diverse group settings.
Journal of Applied Research in Memory and Cognition, 10(1), 95-103.
When social influences reduce false recognition memory: A case of categorically related information.
Cognition, 202, 104279-104279.
Cognition in the internet age: What are the important questions.
Journal of Applied Research in Memory and Cognition, 8(1), 46-49.
The digital expansion of the mind: Implications of internet usage for memory and cognition.
Journal of Applied Research in Memory and Cognition, 8(1), 1-14.
Collaborative remembering of emotional autobiographical memories: Implications for emotion regulation and collective memory.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 148(1), 65-79.
Memory for dangers past: Threat contexts produce more consistent learning than do non-threatening contexts.
Cognition and Emotion, 33(5), 1-10.
Social transmission of false memories in small groups and large networks.
Topics in Cognitive Science, 11(4), 1-23.
Collaborative memory: A selective review of data and theory.
In: John H. Byrne (ed.), Learning and Memory: A Comprehensive Reference (2nd edition). Oxford: Academic Press.
Mnemonic transmission, social contagion, and emergence of collective memory: Influence of emotional valence, group structure, and information distribution.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 146(9), 1247-1265.
Context Learning for Threat Detection.
Cognition and Emotion, 31(8), 1525–1542.
Collaborative inhibition in group recall: Cognitive principles and implications.
Chapter in M. Meade, A. Barnier, P. Van Bergen, C. Harris, & J. Sutton (Eds.), Collaborative Remembering: How Remembering with Others Influences Memory. Oxford University Press.
How social interactions affect emotional memory accuracy: Evidence from collaborative retrieval and social contagion paradigms.
Memory & Cognition, 44(5), 706–716.
Memory transmission in small groups and large networks: An agent-based model.
Psychological Science, 26(12), 1909-1917.
Why two heads apart are better than two heads together: Multiple mechanisms underlie the collaborative inhibition effect in memory.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 41(2), 559-566.
Optimizing group collaboration to maximize later individual retention.
Journal of Applied Research in Memory and Cognition, 3(4), 244-251.
The effects of collaborative practice on statistical problem solving: Benefits and boundaries.
Journal of Applied Research in Memory and Cognition, 3(4), 252-260.
The role of group configuration in the social transmission of memory: Evidence from identical and reconfigured groups.
Journal of Cognitive Psychology, 26(1), 65-80. – Joint winner for the “Best Paper of the Year 2014” journal award
Toward a social turn in memory: An introduction to a special issue on social memory.
Journal of Applied Research in Memory and Cognition, 3(4), 239-243.
Collaboration changes both the content and the structure of memory: Building the architecture of shared representations.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 143(4), 1570-1584.
Mnemonic diffusion: An agent-based modeling investigation of collective memory.
In M. Knauff, M. Pauen, N. Sebanz, & I. Wachsmuth (Eds.), Proceedings of the 35th Annual Conference of the Cognitive Science Society (pp. 936-941). Austin, TX: Cognitive Science Society.
The applied value of collaborative memory research in aging: Behavioral and neural considerations.
Journal of Applied Research in Memory and Cognition, 2(2), 107-117.
The applied value of collaborative memory research in aging: Considerations for broadening the scope.
Journal of Applied Research in Memory and Cognition, 2(2), 133-135.
Emotional content enhances true but not false memory for categorized stimuli.
Memory & Cognition, 41(3), 403-415.
Creating illusions of knowledge: Learning errors that contradict prior knowledge.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 142(1), 1-5.
The collaborative encoding deficit is attenuated with specific warnings.
Journal of Cognitive Psychology, 24(8), 929-941.
The origin of the interaction between learning history and delay in the testing effect: The roles of processing and retrieval organization.
Memory & Cognition, 40(4), 528 -539.
Learning and remembering with others: The key role of retrieval in shaping group recall and collective memory.
Social Cognition, 30(1), 121-132.
Study repetition and divided attention: Effects of encoding manipulations on collaborative inhibition in group recall.
Memory & Cognition, 39(6), 968-976.
The influence of learning methods on collaboration: Prior repeated retrieval enhances retrieval organization, abolishes collaborative inhibition, and promotes post-collaborative memory.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 140(4), 535-551.
Collaborative memory and part-set cueing impairments: The role of executive depletion in modulating retrieval disruption.
Memory, 19(4), 378-397.
Collaborative remembering in older adults: Age-invariant outcomes in the context of episodic recall deficits.
Psychology and Aging, 26(3), 532-545.
Collaboration both hurts and helps memory: A cognitive perspective.
Current Directions in Psychological Science, 20(2), 76-81.
Collaborative memory: Cognitive research and theory.
Perspectives on Psychological Science, 5(6), 649-663.
Memory for partner related stimuli: Free recall and frequency estimation.
Journal of Social and Personal Relationships, 27(5), 658-670.
Benefits of immediate repetition versus long study presentation on memory in amnesia.
Neuropsychology, 24(4), 457-464.
When two is too many: Collaborative encoding impairs memory.
Memory & Cognition, 38(3), 255-264.
Effects of repeated collaborative retrieval on individual memory vary as a function of recall versus recognition tasks.
Memory, 17(8), 840-846.
Influence of re-exposure and retrieval disruption during group collaboration on later individual recall.
Memory, 16(3), 231-244.
Not all repetition is alike: Different benefits of repetition in amnesia and normal memory.
Journal of International Neuropsychological Society, 14(3), 365-372.
Fact learning: How information accuracy, delay, and repeated testing change retention and retrieval experience.
Memory, 16(8), 934-946.
New associative learning in amnesia.
Chapter to appear in N. Srinivasan, A.K. Gupta, & J. Pandey (Eds.), Advances in Cognitive Science. Sage Publications.
Retrieval processes in memory. Chapter in H.L. Roediger, III (Volume Editor), Cognitive Psychology (in J.H. Bryne (Ed.)
Learning and Memory: A Comprehensive Reference. Elsevier.
Collaboration can improve individual recognition memory: Evidence from immediate and delayed tests.
Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 14(1), 95-100.
Role of the anterior cingulate and medial orbitofrontal cortex in processing drug cues in cocaine addiction.
Neuroscience, 144(4), 1153-1159.
Remembering: An integrative view.
In H. L. Roediger, III, Y. Dudai, and S. M. Fitzpatrick (Eds.), Science of memory: Concepts. Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.
Accessing memories: Three forms of consciousness.
Chapter to appear in M. Moscovitch, P. Zelazo, & E. Thompson (Eds.), Cambridge Handbook of Consciousness. Cambridge University Press.
Attentional requirements of perceptual implicit memory.
Chapter in Nairne, J. S. (Ed.), The Foundations of Remembering: Essays in Honor of Henry L. Roediger III. New York: Psychology Press.
Deselection effects in long-term memory.
In N. Ohta, C. MacLeod, & B. Uttl (Eds.), Dynamic Cognitive Processes. Tokyo: Springer-Verlag.
The distinctiveness effect in the absence of conscious recollection: Evidence from conceptual priming.
Journal of Memory and Language, 51(2), 217-230.
The distinctiveness effect in explicit and implicit memory.
In R. R. Hunt & J. Worthen, (Eds.), Distinctiveness and Memory. Oxford.
States of awareness across multiple memory tasks: Obtaining a “pure” measure of conscious recollection.
Acta Psychologica, 112(1), 43-69.
The orthographic distinctiveness effect on direct and indirect tests of memory: Delineating the awareness and processing requirements.
Journal of Memory & Language, 47(2), 273-291.
Distinguishing states of awareness from confidence during retrieval: Evidence from amnesia.
Cognitive, Affective, & Behavioral Neuroscience, 2(3), 227-235.
Addiction changes orbitofrontal gyrus function: Involvement in response inhibition.
NeuroReport, 12(11), 2595-2599.
The effects of attention on perceptual implicit memory.
Memory & Cognition, 29(7), 920-930.
New conceptual associative learning in amnesia. A case study.
Journal of Memory and Language, 43(2), 291-315.
Acquisition and transfer of new verbal information in amnesia: retrieval and neuroanatomical constraints.
Neuropsychology, 14(3), 427-455.
Conceptual fluency selectively influences knowing.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 26(4), 1070-1074.
On associations between computers and restaurants: Rapid learning of new associations on a conceptual implicit memory test.
Memory & Cognition, 28(6), 900-906.
Assessing the nature of retrieval experience: Advances and challenges.
Chapter in B.H. Challis & B. M. Velichkovsky (Eds.), Stratification of Consciousness and Cognition (pp. 255-275). John Benjamin Publishing: Amsterdam.
The phenomenology of false memory: Episodic content and confidence.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 24(4), 1026-1040.
The effects of conceptual salience and perceptual distinctiveness on consciousness recollection.
Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 5(1), 71-78.
A transfer-appropriate account of context effects in word fragment completion.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 24(4), 993-1004.
What causes humans to begin and end a meal? A role for memory for what has been eaten, as evidenced by a study of multiple meal eating in amnesic patients.
Psychological Science, 9(5), 392-396.
Basal forebrain amnesia.
Neurocase, 3(6), 405-415.
Remembering and knowing as states of consciousness during retrieval.
In J.D. Cohen & J.W. Schooler (Eds.), Scientific Approaches to the Question of Consciousness (pp. 213-240). Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, Inc.
Perceptual effects on remembering: Recollective processes in picture recognition memory.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 22(2), 365-377.
Narrowing the spotlight: A visual attentional disorder in presumed alzheimer’s disease.
Neurocase, 1(4), 305-318.
Direct comparison of four implicit memory tests.
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, 19(4), 765-776.
Remembering and knowing: Two means of access to the personal past.
Memory & Cognition, 21(1), 89-102.
Remembering, knowing, and reconstructing the past.
In D. Medin (Ed.), The Psychology of Learning and Motivation (pp. 97-134). New York: Academic Press.
The role of syllabic and orthographic properties of letter cues in solving word fragments.
Memory & Cognition, 20(3), 219-230.
Dissociative masked repetition priming and word frequency effects in lexical decision and episodic recognition tasks.
Journal of Memory and Language, 31(2), 152-182.
Specifying criteria for distinguishing memory systems.
In A. Diamond (Ed.), The Development and Neural Bases of Higher Cognitive Functions (pp. 572-595). Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences.