BiblioAlertes du 13 mars 2009

13 mars 2009 par Frank Arnould

Brain and Cognition, vol. 69, n° 1, 2009 :

Parker, A., Buckley, S., & Dagnall, N. Reduced misinformation effects following saccadic bilateral eye movements, 89-97.

Cognition & Emotion, vol. 23, n° 2, 2009 :

Palmer, J., & Dodson, C. Investigating the mechanisms fuelling reduced false recall of emotional material, pp. 238-259.

Talarico, J., Berntsen, D., & Rubin, D. Positive emotions enhance recall of peripheral details, 380-398.

Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, vol. 102, n° 4, 2009 :

Thierry, K.L., & Pipe, M.E. The susceptibility of young preschoolers to source similarity effects : Confusing story or video events with reality, pp. 392-407.

Memory, vol. 17, n° 2, 2009 :

Shing, Y.L., Werkle-Bergner, M., Li, S.C., & Lindenberger, U. Committing memory errors with high confidence : Older adults do but children don’t, pp. 169-179.

Kensinger, E.A. How emotion affects older adults’ memories for event details, 208-219.

Memory, vol. 17, n° 3, 2009 :

Zajac, R., & Henderson, N. Don’t it make my brown eyes blue : Co-witness misinformation about a target’s appearance can impair target-absent line-up performance, pp. 266-278. Lire le compte rendu sur PsychoTémoins.

Arbuthnott, K.D., & Brown, A.A. The use of autobiographical knowledge in age estimation, pp. 279-287.

Tollenaar, M.S., Elzinga, B.M., Spinhoven, P., & Everaerd, W. Autobiographical memory after acute stress in healthy young men, pp. 301-310.

Perspectives on Psychological Science, vol. 4, n° 2, 2009 :

McNally, R.J., & Geraerts, E. A new solution to the recovered memory debate, pp. 126-134.

Bernstein, D.M., & Loftus, E.F. The consequences of false memories for food preferences and choices, pp. 135-139.