[Parution] Handbook of Eyewitness Psychology

Dirigé par M. P. Toglia, J. D. Read, D. F. Ross, & R. C. L. Lindsay, le Handbook of Eyewitness Psychology est publié par les éditions Lawrence Erlbaum Associates. Ce manuel de référence est composé de deux volumes consacrés l’un à la mémoire des individus, l’autre à la mémoire des évènements.

- Toglia, M.P., Read, J.D., Ross, D.F., & Lindsay, RC.L. (Eds.) (2006). Handbook of Eyewitness Psychology : Volume 1. Memory for Events. Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.

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Part I : Forensic Adult Memory of Witnesses and Suspects.

D. Davis, R. Friedman, Memory for Conversation : The Orphan Child of Witness Memory Researchers.

R. Fisher, N. Schreiber, Interviewing Protocols to Improve Eyewitness Memory.

D. Reisberg, F. Heuer, The Influence of Emotion on Memory in Forensic Settings.

J.D. Read, D. Connolly, The Effects of Delay on Long-term Memory for Witnessed Events.

T. Burke, J. Turtle, E. Olson, Alibis in Criminal Investigations and Trials. S. Kassin, Internalized False Confession.

Part II : Potential Sources of Distorted Eyewitness Statements and Postdictors of Statement Accuracy.

D. Davis, E. Loftus, Internal and External Sources of Misinformation in Adult Witness Memory.

J. Neuschatz, J. Lampinen, M. Toglia, D. Payne, E.P. Cisneros, False Memories : History, Theory, and Implications.

S.A. Soraci, M.T. Carlin, J.D. Read, T.K. Pogoda, Y. Wakeford, S. Cavanagh, L. Shin, Psychological Impairment, Eyewitness Testimony, and False Memories : Individual Differences.

S.M. Smith, D.H. Gleaves, Recovered Memories.

G. Mazzoni, S.J. Lynn, Using Hypnosis in Eyewitness Memory : Past and Current Issues.

D. Griesel, J. Yuille, Credibility Assessment in Eyewitness Memory.

J.S. Shaw, K.A. McClure, J.A. Dykstra, Eyewitness Confidence from the Witnessed Event Through Trial.

Part III : Lifespan Eyewitness Issues : Children.

L. Melynk, A. Crossman, M. Scullin, The Suggestibility of Children’s Memory.

M.E. Lamb, Y. Orbach, A. Warren, P.W. Esplin, I. Hershkowitz, Enhancing Performance : Factors Affecting the Informativeness of Young Witnesses.

M-E. Pipe, K. Thierry, M. Lamb, The Development of Event Memory : Implications for Child Witness Testimony.

V.F. Reyna, B. Mills, S. Estrada, C.J. Brainerd, False Memory in Children : Data, Theory, and Legal Implications.

B.L. Bottoms, J.M. Golding, M.C. Stevenson, T.R.A. Wiley, J.A. Yozwiak, A Review of Factors Affecting Jurors’ Decisions in Child Sexual Abuse Cases.

L. Malloy, E. Mitchell, S. Block, J.A. Quas, G.S. Goodman, Children’s Eyewitness Memory : Balancing Children’s Needs and Defendants’ Rights When Seeking the Truth.

Part IV : Lifespan Eyewitness Issues : Older Adults.

K. Mueller-Johnson, S. Ceci, The Elderly Eyewitness : A Review and Prospectus.

D.J. Lavoie, H.K. Mertz, T.L. Richmond, False Memory Susceptibility in Older Adults : Implications for the Elderly Eyewitness.

C.J.A. Moulin, R.G. Thompson, D.B. Wright, M.A. Conway, Eyewitness Memory in Older Adults.

Part V : Conclusion.

D. Thomson, The Relevance of Eyewitness Research : A Trial Lawyer’s Perspective.

- Lindsay, R.C.L., Ross, D.F., Read, J.D., & Toglia, P.P. (eds.) (2007). Handbook of Eyewitness Psychology : Volume 2. Memory for people. Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.

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Part I : Finding Suspects.

C.A. Meissner, S.L. Sporer, J.W. Schooler, Person Descriptions as Eyewitness Evidence.

H. McAllister, Mug Books : More Than Just Large Photospreads.

G. Davies, T. Valentine, Facial Composites : Forensic Utility and Psychological Research.

Part II : Identifying Suspects : System Variables.

V. Bruce, M. Burton, P. Hancock, Remembering Faces.

A.D. Yarmey, The Psychology of Speaker Identification and Earwitness Memory.

J.E. Dysart, R.C.L. Lindsay, Show-up Identifications : Suggestive Technique or Reliable Method ?

R.S. Malpass, C.G. Tredoux, D. McQuiston-Surrett, Lineup Construction and Lineup Fairness.

P.R. Dupuis, R.C.L. Lindsay, Radical Alternatives to Traditional Lineups.

N. Brewer, N. Weber, C. Semmler, A Role for Theory in Eyewitness Identification Research.

S. Charman, G.L. Wells, Applied Lineup Theory.

Part III : Identifying Suspects : Estimator Variables.

J.C. Brigham, L.B. Bennett, C.A. Meissner, T.L. Mitchell, The Influence of Race on Eyewitness Memory.

J. Pozzulo, Person Description and Identification by Child Witnesses.

J.C. Bartlett, A. Memon, Eyewitness Memory in Young and Older Adults.

K. Pickel, Remembering and Identifying Menacing Perpetrators : Exposure to Violence and the Weapon Focus Effect.

J.E. Dysart, R.C.L. Lindsay, The Effects of Delay on Eyewitness Identification Accuracy : Should We Be Concerned ?

M. Leippe, D. Eisenstadt, Eyewitness Confidence and the Confidence-Accuracy Relationship in Memory for People.

D. Caputo, D. Dunning, Distinguishing Accurate Identifications From Erroneous Ones : Post-Dictive Indicators of Eyewitness Accuracy.

Part IV : Belief of Eyewitness Identification.

T.R. Benton, S. McDonnell, D.F. Ross, N. Thomas, E. Bradshaw, Has Eyewitness Research Penetrated the American Legal System ?

M. Boyce, J. Beaudry, R.C.L. Lindsay, Belief of Eyewitness Identification Evidence.

Part V : Applying Psychological Research to Legal Practice.

S. Penrod, B. Bornstein, Generalizing Eyewitness Reliability Research.

L.R. Van Wallendael, J. Devenport, B.L. Cutler, S. Penrod, Mistaken Identification = Erroneous Convictions ? Assessing and Improving Legal Safeguards.

J. Doyle, Giving Away Psychology to Lawyers.

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