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Memory and Temporal Experience: the Effects of Episodic Memory Loss on an Amnesic Patient's Ability to Remember the Past and Imagine the Future
Abstract This article examines the effects of memory loss on a patient's ability to remember the past and imagine the future. We present the case of D.B., who, as a result of hypoxic brain damage,Expand
The cognitive unconscious.
Findings suggest a tripartite division of the cognitive unconscious into truly unconscious mental processes operating on knowledge structures that may themselves be preconscious or subconscious. Expand
Absorption, openness to experience, and hypnotizability.
There is no evidence that gender moderated the correlation between absorption and hypnotizability, or of nonlinear trends, and it is shown that openness was factorially complex, and that absorption was related to imaginative involvement, but not to social-political liberalism. Expand
Dissociative tendencies and dissociative disorders.
Dissociative tendencies appear to be modestly related to other dimensions of personality, such as hypnotizability, absorption, fantasy proneness, and some facets of openness to experience. Expand
Elaboration, organization, and the self-reference effect in memory.
The experiments reported in this article challenge this interpretation of the self-reference effect by demonstrating that self-referent and semantic encodings produce virtually identical free recall levels if they are first equated for the amount of organization they encourage. Expand
The relation between source memory and aging.
Examination of old and young subjects' memory for novel facts that had been read to them by 1 of 2 experimental sources either in a random order or in a blocked order suggests that the relation between fact and source memory in the elderly varies across experimental conditions. Expand