Theories, Research, and Applications
Edited by Michelle L. Meade, Celia B. Harris, Penny Van Bergen, John Sutton, and Amanda J. Barnier
Michelle L. Meade is an Associate Professor of Psychology at Montana State University, USA. Michelle received her BA from Grinnell College, her MA and PhD from Washington University in St. Louis, and she completed a Beckman Postdoctoral Fellowship at the University of Illinois. Her research focuses on memory errors and how memory is influenced in both individual and social contexts.
Celia B. Harris is an Australian Research Council Discovery Early Career Research Fellow in the Department of Cognitive Science at Macquarie University, Australia. She completed her PhD at Macquarie University, in 2010, before taking up a postdoctoral position at the Center of Autobiographical Memory Research at Aarhus University, Denmark. In 2012, Celia returned to Macquarie University as a Macquarie University Research Fellow. Her research focuses on memory sharing in groups, ways of triggering memories, and the functions that memory serves.
Penny Van Bergen is a Senior Lecturer in Educational Psychology in the Department of Educational Studies, Macquarie University, Australia. Penny received her BA in psychology and her PhD in developmental psychology from the University of New South Wales, Australia. Her research and teaching now focuses on children's development of memory and emotion skills, memory in educational contexts, and memory across the lifespan. She is particularly interested in how parents, teachers, and peers support and scaffold children's memory in everyday contexts.
John Sutton is Professor of Cognitive Science at Macquarie University, Australia, where he was previously Head of Philosophy. He received his BA from the University of Oxford and his PhD from the University of Sydney. He is author of Philosophy and Memory Traces: Descartes to connectionism, and co-editor of the journal Memory Studies. John's current research addresses autobiographical and collaborative remembering, embodied skills, and cognitive history. He is a Fellow of the Australian Academy of the Humanities.
Amanda J. Barnier is Professor of Cognitive Science and a Chief Investigator of the Australian Research Council (ARC) Centre of Excellence in Cognition and its Disorders at Macquarie University, Australia. She received her BA(Hons) from Macquarie University and her PhD from the University of New South Wales, both in Psychology. Supported by 20 years of continuous funding from the ARC, including four prestigious Fellowships, Amanda's research has focused on remembering versus forgetting our personal past, and the costs and benefits of remembering alone versus together. She is a Fellow of the Academy of the Social Sciences in Australia.
Magdalena Abel, Santiago Arango-Munoz, Michael J. Baker, Lucas M. Bietti, Helena M. Blumen, Mendel Broekhuijsen, Steven D. Brown, Neal J. Cohen, Melissa C. Duff, Gerald Echterhoff, Robyn Fivush, Mattias Forsblad, Fiona Gabbert, Rupa Gupta Gordon, Catherine A. Haden, Linda A. Henkel, William Hirst, Andrew Hoskins, Elise van den Hoven, Lars-Christer Hyden, Erin Jant, Rene Kopietz, Alison Kris, Maria Marcus, Andy McKinlay, Chris McVittie, Natalie Merrill, Kourken Michaelian, Zaneta Mok, Ine Mols, Lauren Monds, Nicole Muller, Monisha Pasupathi, Helen Paterson, Suparna Rajaram, Paula Reavey, Elaine Reese, Henry L. Roediger III, Karen Salmon, Sharda Umanath, Cecilia Wainryb, Qi Wang, James V. Wertsch, Rebecca Wheeler, Robert A. Wilson, Jeremy Yamashiro, Widaad Zaman