• Publications
  • Influence
Reminder effects – reconsolidation or retrieval deficit? Pharmacological dissection with protein synthesis inhibitors following reminder for a passive‐avoidance task in young chicks
Though like initial consolidation, memory expression at delayed periods following reminder depends on protein and glycoprotein synthesis, the differences between the temporal and pharmacological dynamics in the two situations point to the distinct character of the molecular processes involved in postreminder effects.
God's organism? The chick as a model system for memory studies.
  • S. Rose
  • Biology
    Learning & memory
  • 2000
The young chick is a powerful model system in which to study the biochemical and morphological processes underlying memory formation and the spatio-temporal distribution of the putative memory trace.
The Making of Memory: From Molecules to Mind
Steven Rose's The Making of Memory is about just that, in both its senses: the biological processes by which we humans - and other animals - learn and remember, and how researchers can explore these
Two time windows of anisomycin-induced amnesia for inhibitory avoidance training in rats: protection from amnesia by pretraining but not pre-exposure to the task apparatus.
A prior weak training session is sufficient to prevent the amnestic effect of anisomycin, suggesting that even if not behaviorally detectable, weak training must be sufficient to produce some lasting cellular expression of the experience.
Corticosteroid Receptor Antagonists are Amnestic for Passive Avoidance Learning in Day‐old Chicks
  • C. Sandi, S. Rose
  • Biology, Psychology
    The European journal of neuroscience
  • 1 August 1994
It is pointed out that passive avoidance learning in the chick could be a good model to investigate the biochemical mechanisms involved in corticosteroid actions on learning‐induced neural plasticity.
Two Time Windows of Anisomycin-Induced Amnesia for Passive Avoidance Training in the Day-Old Chick
A second, later time window during which inhibition of protein synthesis results in amnesia following one-trial passive avoidance training is reported, consistent with a model in which there are two waves of neural activity following training.