Theories Of Memory
Edited by Alan F. Collins, Martin A. Conway, Peter E. Morris
Psychology Press – 1995
This is a collection of chapters by some of the most influential memory researchers. Chapters focus on a wide range of key areas of research. The main emphasis throughout the book is on theoretical issues and how they relate to existing empirical work. The contributions reveal that memory continues to be an important research area and they provide a state-of- the-art perspective on this central aspect of cognitive psychology.
Working memory and conscious awareness, A. Baddeley; flexibility, structure and linguistic vagary in concepts - manifestations of a compositional system of perceptual symbols, L. Barsalou; the structure of autobiographical memory, M. Conway, D. Rubin; systems and principles in memory theory - another critique of pure memory, R. Crowder; recognizing and remembering, J. Gardiner, R. Java; the practice of memory, S. Gathercole, M. Conway, A. Collins, P. Morris; the development of rehearsal - a working memory perspective, S. Gathercole, G. Hitch; imagery and classification, M. Intons-Peterson; MEM-memory subsystems as processes, M. Johnson, W. Hirst; problems and solutions in memory and cognition, G. Jones; is lexical processing just an ACT?, K. Kirsner, C. Speelman; monitoring and gain control in an episodic memory model - relation to P300 event-related potentials, J. Metcalfe; explaining the emergence of autobiographical memory in early childhood, K. Nelson; understanding implicit memory - a cognitive neuroscience approach, D. Schacter.