• Corpus ID: 33398802

Memory and Language Memory and the self q

@inproceedings{Conway2005MemoryAL,
  title={Memory and Language Memory and the self q},
  author={Martin A. Conway},
  year={2005}
}
The Self-Memory System (SMS) is a conceptual framework that emphasizes the interconnectedness of self and memory. Within this framework memory is viewed as the data base of the self. The self is conceived as a complex set of active goals and associated self-images, collectively referred to as the working self. The relationship between the working self and long-term memory is a reciprocal one in which autobiographical knowledge constrains what the self is, has been, and can be, whereas the… 

Retrieval Interference in Syntactic Processing: The Case of Reflexive Binding in English

TLDR
The retrieval processes that underlie the reflexive binding are naturally realized in the Lewis and Vasishth (2005) model, and the key predictions of the model concerning the use of non-structural cues are confirmed, which present a challenge for theories advocating the infallibility of the human parser in the case of reflexive resolution.

Exploring Memory Interventions in Depression through Lifelogging Lens

Depression is a major affective disorder with significant socio-economic cost. Distinctive autobiographical memory impairments in depression include overgeneralization, negative-bias, and repetitive

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 177 REFERENCES

The Self and Autobiographical Memory: Correspondence and Coherence

Abstract A modified version of Conway and Pleydell-Pearce's Self Memory System (SMS) account of autobiographical memory and the self is introduced. Modifications include discussion of a fundamental

The construction of autobiographical memories in the self-memory system.

TLDR
It is shown how this model can be used to draw together a wide range of diverse data from cognitive, social, developmental, personality, clinical, and neuropsychological autobiographical memory research.

Sensory-perceptual episodic memory and its context: autobiographical memory.

  • M. Conway
  • Psychology
    Philosophical transactions of the Royal Society of London. Series B, Biological sciences
  • 2001
TLDR
In this reworking of the 'episodic memory' concept autobiographical memory provides the instantiating context for sensory-perceptual episodic memory.

Seeing one's self: locating narrative memory in a framework of personality.

  • J. Singer
  • Psychology
    Journal of personality
  • 1995
TLDR
The emerging I-Self applies three principles of evaluation, categorization, and subsidiation to organize these informational demands and guide the development of the five systems of personality--cognition, affect, motivation, behavior, and psychophysiology.

The emergence and early development of autobiographical memory.

TLDR
The authors provide a new framework that integrates autobiographical memory with other early achievements (e.g., gesturing, language, concept formation) in a theory that arises as a natural consequence of developments in related domains including in the "software" that drives general memory functioning.

Autobiographical memory: Exploring its functions in everyday life

TLDR
This special issue of Memory spotlights research that uses a functional approach to investigate autobiographical memory (AM) in everyday life, taking into account the psychological, social, or cultural-historic context in which it occurs.

What is recollective memory

The goal of this chapter is to describe recollective memory and give an account of some of the characteristics of this form of human memory. I take recollective memory to be the type of memory that

Memory and Working-with-Memory: A Component Process Model Based on Modules and Central Systems

  • M. Moscovitch
  • Psychology, Biology
    Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience
  • 1992
TLDR
The usefulness of the modular/central system construct is explored and evidence from studies of normal, amnesic, agnosic, and demented people is provided to support the model.

The episodic buffer: a new component of working memory?

  • A. Baddeley
  • Biology, Psychology
    Trends in Cognitive Sciences
  • 2000

Cognitive neuroscience of memory

TLDR
This overview of the anatomical and neurophysiological bases of memory have been significantly advanced by integrative approaches bridging previously existing gaps between individual neuroscientific disciplines and points to some possibilities for integration.
...