The Nature of Remembering: Essays in Honor of Robert G. Crowder

Pages: 396
Item #: 431899A
ISBN: 978-1-55798-750-1
List Price: $49.95
Member/Affiliate Price: $39.95
Copyright: 2001
Format: Hardcover
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Overview

Individual chapters of this book are available to purchase online.

This festschrift in honor of Robert G. Crowder presents thought provoking new research for scientists specializing in the field of memory and cognition, while also examining Crowder's life, work, and lasting legacy. Crowder's far-reaching influence on the field of memory and cognition includes such pioneering concepts as the "irregular list technique", a ground breaking method for studying the distinctiveness of time as a critical dimension to memory.

In addition to his intellectual contributions, Crowder conveys to his students a candid, inherent interest in the discipline of psychology as a whole. His enjoyment of and investment in various schools of psychological thought, combined with methodological rigor and his remarkable willingness to attempt to disprove his own theories, has resulted in an environment of inclusion that continues to inspire subsequent generations of psychologists.

Table of Contents

Contributors

Foreword

Preface

Acknowledgments

  1. Robert G. Crowder and His Intellectual Heritage
    —Henry L. Roediger III and Michael A. Stadler
  2. Origin of Autonoesis in Episodic Memory
    —Endel Tulving
  3. Proactive and Retroactive Effects in Memory Performance: Dissociating Recollection and Accessibility Bias
    —Larry L. Jacoby, Sandra Hessels, and Kara Bopp
  4. Effects of Dividing Attention on Encoding and Retrieval Processes
    —Fergus I. M. Craik
  5. Is Semantic Activation Automatic? A Critical Re-Evaluation
    —James H. Neely and Todd A. Kahan
  6. Spreading Activation and Arousal of False Memories
    —Henry L. Roediger III, David A. Balota, and James M. Watson
  7. Implicit Attitudes Can Be Measured
    —Mahzarin R. Banaji
  8. Analysis of the Serial-Position Curve
    —Bennet Murdock
  9. Serial Position Effects in Semantic Memory: Reconstructing the Order of the U.S. Presidents and Vice Presidents
    —Alice F. Healy and James T. Parker
  10. The Modality Effect and the Gentle Law of Speech Ascendancy: Protesting the Tyranny of Reified Memory
    —Michael J. Watkins
  11. Recency and Recovery in Human Memory
    —Robert A. Bjork
  12. Modality Specificity in Cognition: The Case of Touch
    —Roberta L. Klatzky and Susan J. Lederman
  13. The Irrelevant Sound Effect Is Not Always the Same as the Irrelevant Speech Effect
    —Ian Neath and Aimee M. Surprenant
  14. Repetition Effects in Immediate Memory in the Absence of Repetition
    —Robert L. Green
  15. A Functional Analysis of Primary Memory
    —James S. Nairne
  16. What Is Working Memory Capacity?
    —Randall W. Engle
  17. The Ravages of Absolute and Relative Amounts of Time on Memory
    —Nelson Cowan, Scott Saults, and Lara Nugent
  18. Neuropsychology of Verbal Working Memory: Ins and Outs of Phonological and Lexical–Semantic Retention
    —Randi C. Martin and Monica L. Freedman
  19. What Language Needs From Memory (and Vice Versa)
    —Arthur M. Glenberg

Vita of Robert G. Crowder

Author Index

Subject Index

About the Editors