fMRI evidence supporting the role of memory conflict in the déjà vu experience

@article{Urquhart2018fMRIES,
  title={fMRI evidence supporting the role of memory conflict in the d{\'e}j{\`a} vu experience},
  author={Josephine A Urquhart and Magali H. Sivakumaran and Jennifer A. Macfarlane and Akira R. O'Connor},
  journal={Memory},
  year={2018},
  volume={29},
  pages={921 - 932}
}
ABSTRACT Attempts to generate déjà vu experimentally have largely focused on engineering partial familiarity for stimuli, relying on an ensuing, but unprompted evaluation of conflict to generate the experience. Without verification that experimentally-generated familiarity is accompanied by the awareness of stimulus novelty, these experimental procedures potentially provide an incomplete déjà vu analogue. We used a modified version of the Deese-Roediger-McDermott (DRM) false memory procedure to… Expand
Relationship between déjà vu experiences and recognition-memory impairments in temporal-lobe epilepsy
TLDR
Using two experimental tasks, it is found that bTLE patients exhibit deficits not only for familiarity but also for recollection, which confirm rhinal-cortex contributions to the generation of false familiarity in déjà vu that parallel its contributions to familiarity on recognition-memory tasks. Expand
Déjà vu experiences in anxiety
TLDR
There are differences in déjà vu experienced by people reporting high levels of anxiety compared to healthy controls without an anxiety diagnosis, and structural and neural mechanisms thought to underpin déjaa vu are discussed. Expand
The Oxford Handbook of Human Memory Memory Errors and Distortion
Human memory is prone to various kinds of errors and distortions, including misattribution (assigning a memory to the wrong source, resulting in such phenomena as false recognition), andExpand
Déjà vu and other dissociative states in memory
TLDR
The hypothesis is that these experiences are all critical for understanding how subjective states guide the authors' cognitive processing, and as such theories of episodic memory should be able to accommodate this infrequent experience of déjà vu, it is suggested that prescience and presque vu should refer to dissociative states. Expand
The seven sins of memory: an update.
TLDR
This article briefly summarises some key developments during the past two decades that have increased the authors' understanding of the nature, consequences, and adaptive functions of the memory sins. Expand

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 59 REFERENCES
The awareness of novelty for strangely familiar words: a laboratory analogue of the déjà vu experience
TLDR
It is proposed that verifiable novelty is an important component of both naturalistic and experimental analogues of déjà vu, and aspects of the naturalistic déjaa vu experience were captured by this analogue, but that the analogue was also limited in its focus and prone to influence by demand characteristics. Expand
Déjà vu in unilateral temporal-lobe epilepsy is associated with selective familiarity impairments on experimental tasks of recognition memory
TLDR
The current findings establish a first empirical link between déjà vu in TLE and processes of familiarity assessment, as defined and measured in current cognitive models and reveal a pattern of selectivity in recognition impairments that is rarely observed and, thus, of significant theoretical interest to the memory literature at large. Expand
Novel insights into false recollection: A model of déjà vécu
TLDR
It is suggested that a region downstream of the hippocampus signals “recollection” by detecting the timing of firing in hippocampal output neurons relative to the theta oscillation, and thatruptions to this “temporal coding” mechanism result in false signals of recollection which may occur without actual retrieval and which, ironically, may arise particularly during situations of contextual novelty. Expand
Anterior cingulate cortex and conflict detection: An update of theory and data
  • C. Carter, V. Veen
  • Psychology, Medicine
  • Cognitive, affective & behavioral neuroscience
  • 2007
TLDR
Evidence that trial-to-trial changes in control engagement can be understood as driven by conflict detection and levels of activation of the ACC and the DLPFC in such tasks do indeed reflect conflict and control is reviewed. Expand
Déjà Vu: An Illusion of Prediction
TLDR
The results suggest that feelings of premonition during déjà vu occur and can be illusory, and metacognitive bias brought on by the state itself may explain the peculiar association between déjé vu and the feeling of pre monition. Expand
The parietal memory network activates similarly for true and associative false recognition elicited via the DRM procedure
TLDR
This work compared old items correctly recognized to two types of novel items on a recognition test: those correctly identified as new and those incorrectly labeled as old due to their strong associative relation to the studied words (in the DRM false memory protocol). Expand
Differentiating the Functional Contributions of Resting Connectivity Networks to Memory Decision-making: fMRI Support for Multistage Control Processes
TLDR
Responsibility specificity and time course findings were generalized beyond task-recruited ROIs to clusters within the large-scale fcMRI networks, suggesting that this connectivity architecture could underlie efficient processing of distinct processes within cognitive tasks. Expand
Déjà Vu in the Laboratory: A Behavioral and Experiential Comparison of Posthypnotic Amnesia and Posthypnotic Familiarity
TLDR
The findings of this experiment highlight the value of using hypnosis as a laboratory analogue of déjà vu and provide a framework for investigating clinical manifestations of this phenomenon. Expand
Rhinal–hippocampal interactions during déjà vu
TLDR
Déjà vu is associated with increased EEG signal correlation between MTL structures, and results are in favour of a mechanism involving transient co-operation between various M TL structures, not limited to RC alone. Expand
Recognition Without Identification, Erroneous Familiarity, and Déjà Vu
TLDR
The need for more experimentation and a more cautious interpretation of research findings is suggested, particularly as many techniques being used to explore déjà vu are in the early stages of development. Expand
...
1
2
3
4
5
...