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The present research explored the effect of selective remembering and the resulting "silences" on memory. In particular, we examined whether unmentioned information is more likely to be forgotten by a listener if related information is recollected by the speaker than if related information is not recollected by the speaker. In a modification of the(More)
More than 3,000 individuals from 7 U.S. cities reported on their memories of learning of the terrorist attacks of September 11, as well as details about the attack, 1 week, 11 months, and/or 35 months after the assault. Some studies of flashbulb memories examining long-term retention show slowing in the rate of forgetting after a year, whereas others(More)
Within a week of the attack of September 11, 2001, a consortium of researchers from across the United States distributed a survey asking about the circumstances in which respondents learned of the attack (their flashbulb memories) and the facts about the attack itself (their event memories). Follow-up surveys were distributed 11, 25, and 119 months after(More)
  • J R Abrams, Bippus, Allen, A P Kennedy, P J Cryan, Clarke +58 others
  • 2015
(2014). Gendering jokes: Intergroup bias in reactions to same-versus opposite-gender humor. Retrieval dynamics in long-term memory. the speaker in an intergroup context: Using the Linguistic Intergroup Bias makes you a good group member. affects group perception: Effects of language abstraction on generalization to the group. 166 prejudice more than(More)
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