Flashbulb memories

  title={Flashbulb memories},
  author={Roger Brown and James A. Kulik},
Hearing the news of the death of Princess Diana and September 11: How special are flashbulb memories?
Some events produce vivid and detailed memories lasting for many years whereas others are less detailed and easily forgotten. What makes some events more memorable than others? What is the role of
Flashbulb memories of the Paris attacks.
Negative emotion seems to play a key role in the formation of flashbulb memories, at least those associated with the Paris attacks.
Ten years later: two hospitalists recall 9/11/01.
Flashbulb Memories are memories for the circumstances in which one first learned of a very surprising and consequential (or emotionally arousing) event. Hearing the news that President John Kennedy
Vivid memories
Memory and Autobiographical Memory for the Events of September 11 , 2001
This research compares event memory and autobiographical memory for an event that was experienced to be more distressing, with more significant and widespread consequences than was any other event
Playing the flashbulb memory game: A comment on Cubelli and Della Sala
Near-Death Experience Memories Include More Episodic Components Than Flashbulb Memories
Memories of near-death experiences (NDEs) are recalled as “realer” than memories of other real or imagined events. Given their rich phenomenology, emotionality and consequentiality, it was
Using the phenomenology of memory for recent events to bridge the gap between episodic and semantic memory.
Public events provide a novel way of examining how episodically experienced events might become semanticized and integrated into the knowledge base, and suggest that memory for public events shares phenomenological features with both episodic/event memory and semantic memory.
Hands up! A study of witnesses' emotional reactions and memories associated with bank robberies
This article presents some empirical findings concerning memory for violent real-life events. Witnesses who had observed a bank robbery, either as a victim or a bystander, were interviewed and