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  1.  82
    A Novel Demonstration of Enhanced Memory Associated with Emotional Arousal.Larry Cahill & James L. McGaugh - 1995 - Consciousness and Cognition 4 (4):410-421.
    The relationship between emotional arousal and long-term memory is addressed in two experiments in which subjects viewed either a relatively emotionally neutral short story or a closely matched but more emotionally arousing story and were tested for retention of the story 2 weeks later. Experiment 1 provides essential replication of the results of Heuer and Reisberg and illustrates the common interpretive problem posed by the use of different stimuli in the neutral versus emotional stories. In Experiment 2, identical slides were (...)
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  2.  9
    Post-Event Spontaneous Intrusive Recollections and Strength of Memory for Emotional Events in Men and Women.Nikole K. Ferree & Larry Cahill - 2009 - Consciousness and Cognition 18 (1):126-134.
    Spontaneous intrusive recollections follow traumatic events in clinical and non-clinical populations. To determine whether any relationship exists between SIRs and enhanced memory for emotional events, participants viewed emotional or neutral films, had their memory for the films tested two days later, and estimated the number of SIRs they experienced for each film. SIR frequency related positively to memory strength, an effect more pronounced in the emotional condition. These findings represent the first demonstration of a relationship between SIRs occurring after an (...)
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  3.  20
    The Influence of Sex Versus Sex-Related Traits on Long-Term Memory for Gist and Detail From an Emotional Story.Larry Cahill, Lukasz Gorski, Annabelle Belcher & Quyen Huynh - 2004 - Consciousness and Cognition 13 (2):391-400.
    Recent findings demonstrate sex-related differences in the neurobiological mechanisms by which emotional arousal influences memory, and raise questions about the extent to which memory for emotional events may differ between males and females. Here we examine whether sex-related differences exist in the recall of central information and peripheral detail from an emotional story. Healthy subjects viewed a brief, narrated slide-show containing emotional elements in its middle section. One week later, they received an incidental multiple-choice recognition test for the story. Following (...)
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  4.  27
    The Role of Overt Rehearsal in Enhanced Conscious Memory for Emotional Events.Shannon Cernich Guy & Larry Cahill - 1999 - Consciousness and Cognition 8 (1):114-122.
    This study tested the hypothesis that overt rehearsal is sufficient to explain enhanced memory associated with emotion by experimentally manipulating rehearsal of emotional material. Participants viewed two sets of film clips, one set of emotional films and one set of relatively neutral films. One set of films was viewed in each of two sessions, with approximately 1 week between the sessions. Participants were given a free recall test of all of films viewed approximately 1 week after the second session. Rehearsal (...)
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  5.  5
    Influences of Menstrual Cycle Position and Sex Hormone Levels on Spontaneous Intrusive Recollections Following Emotional Stimuli.Nikole K. Ferree, Rujvi Kamat & Larry Cahill - 2011 - Consciousness and Cognition 20 (4):1154-1162.
    Spontaneous intrusive recollections are known to follow emotional events in clinical and non-clinical populations. Previous work in our lab has found that women report more SIRs than men after exposure to emotional films, and that this effect is driven entirely by women in the luteal phase of the menstrual cycle. To replicate and extend this finding, participants viewed emotional films, provided saliva samples for sex hormone concentration analysis, and estimated SIR frequency following film viewing. Women in the luteal phase reported (...)
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  6. Article ID Ccog. 1999.0425, Available Online at Http://Www. Idealibrary. Com On.A. Bartels, Edoardo Bisiach, Michael Brecht, Larry Cahill, C. Richard Chapman, Garvin Chastain, MaryLou Cheal, J. Allan Cheyne, A. J. Clarke & Norman D. Cook - 1999 - Consciousness and Cognition 8:586.
     
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