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Persistence of false memories and emergence of collective false memory: Collaborative recall of DRM word lists.
Collaborative remembering and collective memory.
In M.J. Kahana &. A. D. Wagner (Eds.), Handbook on Human Memory. Oxford University Press.
How collective memories emerge: A cognitive psychological perspective.
In H.L. Roediger & J. Wertsch (Eds.), Constructing National Identity: Conflicting Memories and Narratives. Oxford: Academic Press.
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.
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.
Effects of group collaboration and repeated retrieval on 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 concreteness effect in implicit and explicit memory tests.
Journal of Memory and Language, 44(1), 96-117.
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.