• Home   /  
  • Archive by category "1"

Essays Honor Bruce Whittlesea

Kantner, J., & Lindsay, D. S. (2014). Category exemplars normed in Canada. Canadian Journal of Experimental Psychology, 68, 163-165.

Kantner, J., & Lindsay, D. S. (2014). Cross-situational consistency in recognition memory response bias. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 21, 1272-1280.

Lindsay, D. S., Kantner, J., & Fallow, K. M. (2014). Recognition memory response bias is conservative for paintings and we don’t know why. In D. S. Lindsay, C. M. Kelley, A. P. Yonelinas, and H. L. Roediger III (Eds.), Remembering: Attributions, processes, and control in human memory: Papers in honour of Larry L. Jacoby. New York: Psychology Press.

Kantner, J., & Lindsay, D. S. (2013). Top-down constraint on recognition memory. Memory & Cognition, 41, 465-479.

Kantner, J., & Lindsay, D. S. (2012). Response bias in recognition memory as a cognitive trait. Memory & Cognition, 40, 1163-1177.

Newman, E. J., Garry, M., Bernstein, D. M., Kantner, J., & Lindsay, D. S. (2012). Nonprobative photographs (or words) inflate truthiness. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 19, 969-974.

Kantner, J., & Tanaka, J. W. (2012). Experience produces the atypicality bias in object perception. Perception, 41, 556-568.

Tanaka, J. W., Kantner, J., & Bartlett, M. (2012). How category structure influences the perception of object similarity: The atypicality bias. Frontiers in Perception Science, 3, 147.

Cohen, A-L., Kantner, J., Dixon, R. A., & Lindsay, D. S. (2011). The intention interference effect: The difficulty of ignoring what you intend to do. Experimental Psychology, 58, 435-443.

Tanaka, J. W., Meixner, T. L., & Kantner, J. (2011). Exploring the perceptual spaces of faces, cars and birds in children and adults. Developmental Science, 14, 762-768.

Lindsay, D. S., & Kantner, J. (2011). A search for influences of feedback on recognition of music, poetry, and art. In P. Higham and J. Leboe (Eds.), Constructions of Remembering and Metacognition: Essays in honor of Bruce Whittlesea. Houndmills, UK: Palgrave Macmillan.

Kantner, J., & Lindsay, D. S. (2010). Can corrective feedback improve recognition memory? Memory & Cognition, 38, 389-406.

Warren, C. M., Breuer, A., Kantner, J., Fiset, D., Blais, C., & Masson, M. E. J. (2009). Target-distractor interference in the attentional blink implicates the Locus Coeruleus-Norepinephrine System. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 16, 1106-1111.

Kantner, J. (2009). Studying with music: Is the irrelevant speech effect relevant? In M. Kelley (Ed.), Applied Memory. Hauppauge, NY: Nova Science Publishers.

Nosofsky, R. M., & Kantner, J. (2006). Exemplar similarity, study-list homogeneity, and short-term perceptual recognition. Memory & Cognition, 34, 112-124.

  • Begg, I., &Armour, V. (1991). Repetition and the ring of truth: Biasing comments.Canadian Journal of Behavioral Science,23, 195–213.Google Scholar

  • Bonnano, G. A., &Stillings, N. A. (1986). Preference, familiarity and recognition after repeated brief exposures to random geometric shapes.American Journal of Psychology,99, 403–415.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Bornstein, R. F., &D'Agostino, P. R. (1992). Stimulus recognition and the mere exposure effect.Journal of Personality & Social Psychology,63, 545–552.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Bornstein, R. F., &D'Agostino, P. R. (1994). The attribution and discounting of perceptual fluency: Preliminary tests of a perceptual fluency/ attributional model of the mere exposure effect.Social Cognition,12, 103–128.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Bornstein, R. F., Leone, D. R., &Galley, D. J. (1987). The generalizability of subliminal mere exposure effects: Influence of stimuli perceived without awareness of social behavior.Journal of Personality & Social Psychology,53, 1070–1079.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Carroll, M., & Masson, M. E. J. (1992).Reading fluency as a basis for judgments of text comprehension: Misattributions of the effects of past experience. Unpublished manuscript.Google Scholar

  • Craik, F. I. M., &Lockhart, R. S. (1972). Levels of processing: A framework for memory research.Journal of Verbal Learning & Verbal Behavior,11, 671–684.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Gardiner, J. M., &Java, R. I. (1990). Recollective experience in word and nonword recognition.Memory & Cognition,18, 23–30.Google Scholar

  • Jacoby, L. L., Allan, L. G., Collins, J. C., &Larwill, L. K. (1988. Memory influences subjective experience: Noise judgments.Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, & Cognition,14, 240–247.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Jacoby, L. L., &Dallas, M. (1981). On the relationship between autobiographical memory and perceptual learning.Journal of Experimental Psychology: General,110, 306–340.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Jacoby, L. L., &Whitehouse, K. (1989). An illusion of memory: False recognition influenced by unconscious perception.Journal of Experimental Psychology: General,118, 126–135.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Jacoby, L. L., Woloshyn, V., &Kelley, C. M. (1989). Becoming famous without being recognized: Unconscious influences of memory produced by dividing attention.Journal of Experimental Psychology: General,118, 115–125.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Johnson, M. K., Hashtroudi, S., &Lindsay, D. S. (1993). Source monitoring.Psychological Bulletin,114, 3–28.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Kelley, C. M., &Jacoby, L. L. (1990). The construction of subjective experience: Memory attributions.Mind & Language,5, 49–68.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Kunst-Wilson, W. R., &Zajonc, R. B. (1980). Affective discrimination of stimuli that cannot be recognized.Science,207, 557–558.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Leboe, J. P., & Whittlesea, B. W. A. (2000).The inferential basis of familiarity and recall: Evidence for a common underlying process. Manuscript submitted for publication.Google Scholar

  • Lindsay, D. S., &Kelley, C. M. (1996). Creating illusions of familiarity in a cued recall remember/know paradigm.Journal of Memory & Language,35, 197–211.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Lindsay, D. S., &Read, J. D. (1994). Psychotherapy and memory for childhood sexual abuse: A cognitive perspective.Applied Cognitive Psychology,8, 281–337.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • MacLeod, C. M., &Masson, M. E. J. (1997). Priming patterns are different in masked word identification and word fragment completion.Journal of Memory & Language,36, 461–483.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Mandler, G. (1980). Recognizing: The judgment of previous occurrence.Psychological Review,87, 252–271.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Mandler, G. (1991). Your face looks familiar but I can't remember your name: A review of dual process theory. In W. E. Hockley & S. Lewandowsky (Eds.),Relating theory and data: Essays in honor of Bennett B. Murdock (pp. 207–225). Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum.Google Scholar

  • Mandler, G., Nakamura, Y., &van Zandt, B. J. (1987). Nonspecific effects of exposure to stimuli that cannot be recognized.Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, & Cognition,13, 646–648.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Masson, M. E. J., &Caldwell, J. I. (1998). Conceptually driven encoding episodes create perceptual misattributions.Acta Psychologica,98, 183–210.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Morris, C. D., Bransford, J. D., &Franks, J. J. (1977). Levels of processing versus transfer-appropriate processing.Journal of Verbal Learning & Verbal Behavior,16, 519–533.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Rajaram, S. (1993). Remembering and knowing: Two means of access to the personal past.Memory & Cognition,21, 89–102.Google Scholar

  • Roediger, H. L., III, & McDermott, K. B. (1995). Creating false memories: Remembering words not presented in lists.Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, & Cognition,21, 803–814.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Schacter, D. L. (1990). Perceptual representation systems and implicit memory: Toward a resolution of the multiple memory systems debate. In A. Diamond (Ed.),Development and neural bases of higher cognitive functions (Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, Vol. 608, pp. 543–372). New York: New York Academy of Sciences.Google Scholar

  • Schacter, D. L., Cooper, L. A., Delaney, S. M., Peterson, M. A., &Tharan, M. (1991). Implicit memory for impossible and possible objects: Constraints on the construction of structural descriptions.Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, & Cognition,17, 3–19.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Seamon, J. G., Brody, N., &Kauf, D. M. (1983a). Affective discrimination of stimuli that are not recognized: I. Effects of shadowing, masking, and cerebral laterality.Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, & Cognition,9, 544–555.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Seamon, J. G., Brody, N., &Kauf, D. M. (1983b). Affective discrimination of stimuli that are not recognized: II. Effects of delay between study and test.Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society,21, 187–189.Google Scholar

  • Seamon, J. G., Marsh, R. L., &Brody, N. (1984). Critical importance of exposure duration for affective discrimination of stimuli that are not recognized.Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, & Cognition,10, 465–469.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Seamon, J. G., Williams, P. C., Crowley, M. J., Kim, I. J., Langer, S. A., Orne, P. J., &Wishengrad, D. L. (1995). The mere exposure effect is based on implicit memory: Effects of stimulus type, encoding conditions, and number of exposures on recognition and affect judgments.Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, & Cognition,21, 711–721.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Squire, L. R. (1992). Memory and the hippocampus: A synthesis from findings with rats, monkeys, and humans.Psychological Review,99, 195–231.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Tulving, E., &Thompson, D. M. (1973). Encoding specif icity and retrieval processes in episodic memory.Psychological Review,80, 352–373.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Whittlesea, B. W. A. (1993). Illusions of familiarity.Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, & Cognition,19, 1235–1253.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Whittlesea, B. W. A. (1997). Production, evaluation and preservation of experiences: Constructive processing in remembering and performance tasks. In D. L. Medin (Ed.),The psychology of learning and motivation (Vol. 37, pp. 211–264). New York: Academic Press.Google Scholar

  • Whittlesea, B. W. A., Brooks, L. R., &Westcott, C. (1994). After the learning is over: Factors controlling the selective application of general and particular knowledge.Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, & Cognition,20, 259–274.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Whittlesea, B. W. A., Jacoby, L. L., &Girard, K. (1990). Illusions of immediate memory: Evidence of an attributional basis for feelings of familiarity and perceptual quality.Journal of Memory & Language,29, 716–732.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Whittlesea, B. W. A., &Leboe, J. P. (2000). The heuristic basis of remembering and classification: Fluency, generation and resemblance.Journal of Experimental Psychology: General,129, 84–106.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Whittlesea, B. W. A., &Williams, L. D. (1998). Why do strangers feel familiar, but friends don't? The unexpected basis of feelings of familiarity.Acta Psychologica,98, 141–166.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Whittlesea, B. W. A., &Williams, L. D. (2000). The source of feelings of familiarity: The discrepancy-attribution hypothesis.Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, & Cognition,26, 547–565.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Whittlesea, B. W. A., &Williams, L. D. (2001a). The discrepancyattribution hypothesis: I. The heuristic basis of feelings and familiarity.Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, & Cognition,27, 3–13.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Whittlesea, B. W. A., &Williams, L. D. (2001b). The discrepancyattribution hypothesis: II. Expectation, uncertainty, surprise and feelings of familiarity.Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, & Cognition,27, 14–33.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Witherspoon, D., &Allan, L. G. (1985). The effect of a prior presentation on temporal judgments in a perceptual identification task.Memory & Cognition,13, 101–111.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • Zajonc, R. B. (1968). Attitudinal effects of mere exposure.Journal of Personality & Social Psychology Monographs,9(2, Pt. 2), 1–27.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

  • One thought on “Essays Honor Bruce Whittlesea

    Leave a comment

    L'indirizzo email non verrà pubblicato. I campi obbligatori sono contrassegnati *