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Dorthe Berntsen [12]D. Berntsen [1]
  1. Amanda N. Miles & Dorthe Berntsen (2015). The Forgotten Remindings: Personal Remindings Examined Through Self-Probed Retrospection During Reading and Writing. Consciousness and Cognition 33:67-77.
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  2. Anne S. Rasmussen, Kim B. Johannessen & Dorthe Berntsen (2014). Ways of Sampling Voluntary and Involuntary Autobiographical Memories in Daily Life. Consciousness and Cognition 30:156-168.
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  3. Dorthe Berntsen, Søren Risløv Staugaard & Louise Maria Torp Sørensen (2013). Why Am I Remembering This Now? Predicting the Occurrence of Involuntary (Spontaneous) Episodic Memories. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 142 (2):426.
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  4. Hildur Finnbogadóttir & Dorthe Berntsen (2013). Involuntary Future Projections Are as Frequent as Involuntary Memories, but More Positive. Consciousness and Cognition 22 (1):272-280.
    Mental time travel is the ability to mentally project oneself into one’s personal past or future, in terms of memories of past events or projections of possible future events. We investigated the frequency and valence of involuntary MTT in the context of high trait worry. High and low worriers recorded the frequency and valence of involuntary memories and future projections using a structured notebook and completed measures probing individual differences related to negative affectivity. Involuntary future projections were as frequent as (...)
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  5. Amanda N. Miles, Lise Fischer-Mogensen, Nadia H. Nielsen, Stine Hermansen & Dorthe Berntsen (2013). Turning Back the Hands of Time: Autobiographical Memories in Dementia Cued by a Museum Setting. Consciousness and Cognition 22 (3):1074-1081.
    The current study examined the effects of cuing autobiographical memory retrieval in 12 older participants with dementia through immersion into a historically authentic environment that recreated the material and cultural context of the participants’ youth. Participants conversed in either an everyday setting or a museum setting furnished in early twentieth century style while being presented with condition matched cues. Conversations were coded for memory content based on an adapted version of Levine, Svoboda, Hay, Winocur, and Moscovitch coding scheme. More autobiographical (...)
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  6. Carsten René Jørgensen, Dorthe Berntsen, Morten Bech, Morten Kjølbye, Birgit E. Bennedsen & Stine B. Ramsgaard (2012). Identity-Related Autobiographical Memories and Cultural Life Scripts in Patients with Borderline Personality Disorder. Consciousness and Cognition 21 (2):788-798.
    Disturbed identity is one of the defining characteristics of Borderline Personality Disorder manifested in a broad spectrum of dysfunctions related to the self, including disturbances in meaning-generating self-narratives. Autobiographical memories are memories of personal events that provide crucial building-blocks in our construction of a life-story, self-concept, and a meaning-generating narrative identity. The cultural life script represents culturally shared expectations as to the order and timing of life events in a prototypical life course within a given culture. It is used to (...)
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  7. Lynn Ann Watson, Dorthe Berntsen, Willem Kuyken & Ed R. Watkins (2012). The Characteristics of Involuntary and Voluntary Autobiographical Memories in Depressed and Never Depressed Individuals. Consciousness and Cognition 21 (3):1382-1392.
    This study compares involuntary and voluntary autobiographical memories in depressed and never depressed individuals. Twenty depressed and twenty never depressed individuals completed a memory diary; recording their reactions to 10 involuntary and 10 voluntary memories over 14–30 days. Psychiatric status , psychopathology, rumination and avoidance were assessed. For both groups, involuntary memories more frequently lead to strong reactions than voluntarily memories. For both modes of retrieval, depressed individuals reported more frequent negative reactions than never depressed individuals and rated memories as (...)
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  8. Anne S. Rasmussen & Dorthe Berntsen (2011). The Unpredictable Past: Spontaneous Autobiographical Memories Outnumber Autobiographical Memories Retrieved Strategically. Consciousness and Cognition 20 (4):1842-1846.
    Involuntary autobiographical memories are spontaneously arising memories of personal events, whereas voluntary memories are retrieved strategically. Voluntary remembering has been studied in numerous experiments while involuntary remembering has been largely ignored. It is generally assumed that voluntary recall is the standard way of remembering, whereas involuntary recall is the exception. However, little is known about the actual frequency of these two types of remembering in daily life. Here, 48 Danish undergraduates recorded their involuntary versus voluntary autobiographical memories during a day (...)
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  9. Kim Berg Johannessen & Dorthe Berntsen (2010). Current Concerns in Involuntary and Voluntary Autobiographical Memories. Consciousness and Cognition 19 (4):847-860.
    Involuntary autobiographical memories are conscious memories of personal events that come to mind with no preceding attempts at retrieval. It is often assumed that such memories are closely related to current concerns – i.e., uncompleted personal goals. Here we examined involuntary versus voluntary autobiographical memories in relation to earlier registered current concerns measured by the Personal Concern Inventory . We found no differences between involuntary and voluntary memories with regard to frequency or characteristics of current concern-related contents. However, memories related (...)
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  10. Dorthe Berntsen & Annette Bohn (2009). Cultural Life Scripts and Individual Life Stories. In Pascal Boyer & James Wertsch (eds.), Memory in Mind and Culture. Cambridge 62--82.
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  11. Jennifer M. Talarico, Dorthe Berntsen & David C. Rubin (2009). Positive Emotions Enhance Recall of Peripheral Details. Cognition and Emotion 23 (2):380-398.
  12. D. Berntsen & A. JAcobsen (2008). Involuntary (Spontaneous) Mental Time Travel Into the Past and Future. Consciousness and Cognition 17 (4):1093-1104.
    Mental time travel is the ability to mentally project oneself backward in time to relive past experiences and forward in time to pre-live possible future experiences. Previous work has focused on MTT in its voluntary form. Here, we introduce the notion of involuntary MTT. We examined involuntary versus voluntary and past versus future MTT in a diary study. We found that involuntary future event representations—defined as representations of possible personal future events that come to mind with no preceding search attempts—were (...)
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  13. Dorthe Berntsen & David C. Rubin (2006). Emotion and Vantage Point in Autobiographical. Cognition and Emotion 20 (8):1193-1215.