Now showing items 31-34 of 34
The reappearance hypothesis revisited: recurrent involuntary memories after traumatic events and in everyday life.
(Mem Cognit, 2008-03)
Recurrent involuntary memories are autobiographical memories that come to mind with no preceding retrieval attempt and that are subjectively experienced as being repetitive. Clinically, they are classified as a symptom of ...
Stability in autobiographical memories.
A total of 30 undergraduates recalled the same 20 autobiographical memories at two sessions separated by 2 weeks. At each session they dated their memories and rated them on 18 properties commonly studied in autobiographical ...
Twins dispute memory ownership: a new false memory phenomenon.
(Mem Cognit, 2001-09)
In three experiments, we examined a new memory phenomenon: disputed memories, in which people dispute ownership of a memory. For example, in one disputed memory each of two twins recollected being sent home from school for ...
Emotionally charged autobiographical memories across the life span: the recall of happy, sad, traumatic, and involuntary memories.
(Psychology and aging, 2002-12)
A sample of 1,241 respondents between 20 and 93 years old were asked their age in their happiest, saddest, most traumatic, most important memory, and most recent involuntary memory. For older respondents, there was a clear ...