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  1. Autobiographical memory for stressful events: The role of autobiographical memory in posttraumatic stress disorder.David C. Rubin, Michelle F. Dennis & Jean C. Beckham - 2011 - Consciousness and Cognition 20 (3):840-856.
    To provide the three-way comparisons needed to test existing theories, we compared (1) most-stressful memories to other memories and (2) involuntary to voluntary memories (3) in 75 community dwelling adults with and 42 without a current diagnosis of posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD). Each rated their three most-stressful, three most-positive, seven most-important and 15 word-cued autobiographical memories, and completed tests of personality and mood. Involuntary memories were then recorded and rated as they occurred for 2 weeks. Standard mechanisms of cognition and (...)
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    A clinician's perspective on memory reconsolidation as the primary basis for psychotherapeutic change in posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD).Nathan A. Kimbrel, Eric C. Meyer & Jean C. Beckham - 2015 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 38.
    Lane et al.'s proposal that psychotherapeutic change comes about through memory reconsolidation is compelling; however, the model would be strengthened by the inclusion of predictions regarding additional factors that might influence treatment response, predictions for improving outcomes for non-responsive patients, and a discussion of how the proposed model might explain individual differences in vulnerability for mental health problems.
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    Careful operationalization and assessment are critical for advancing the study of the neurobiology of resilience.Nathan A. Kimbrel & Jean C. Beckham - 2015 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 38.
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    Sociocultural discourse in science: Flawed assumptions and bias in the CLASH model.Elizabeth E. Van Voorhees, Sarah M. Wilson, Patrick S. Calhoun, Eric B. Elbogen, Jean C. Beckham & Nathan A. Kimbrel - 2017 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 40.
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