Emotional Memory Across the Adult Lifespan

published by Psychology Press © 2009



PDFs are posted below for convenience. Because these documents are copyrighted, please only download if your institution has a subscription or access.


Kensinger EA, Clarke RJ, & Corkin S (2003).  The neural processes underlying successful encoding and retrieval:  A functional magnetic resonance imaging study using a divided attention paradigm.  Journal of Neuroscience, 23, 2407-2415.  pdfpdf

Kensinger EA & Corkin (2003).  Alzheimer's Disease.  In Encyclopedia of Cognitive Science. London: Macmillian, Ltd.  pdfpdf

Kensinger EA & Corkin S (2003).  Effect of divided attention on the memory benefit for negative as compared to neutral words.  Brain and Cognition, 51, 223-225.   pdfpdf

Kensinger EA & Corkin S (2003).  Effects of negative emotional content on working memory and long-term memory.  Emotion, 3, 378-393.  pdfpdf

Kensinger EA & Corkin S (2003).  Memory enhancement for emotional words: Are emotional words more vividly remembered than neutral words?  Memory and Cognition, 31, 1169-1180pdfpdf

Kensinger EA & Corkin (2003).  Neural Changes in Aging.  In Encyclopedia of Cognitive Science. London: Macmillian, Ltd.  pdfpdf

Kensinger EA, Shearer DK, Growdon JH, & Corkin S (2003).  Working memory in mild Alzheimer’s disease and early Parkinson’s disease.  Neuropsychology, 17, 230-239.  pdfpdf

Siri S, Kensinger EA, Cappa SF, Hood KL, & Corkin S (2003).  Questioning the living-nonliving dichotomy: Evidence from a patient with an unusual semantic dissociation.   Neuropsychology, 17, 630-645.   pdfpdf


Kensinger EA, Brierley B, Medford N, Growdon JH, & Corkin S (2002).  The effect of normal aging and Alzheimer’s disease on emotional memory.  Emotion, 2, 118-134.    pdfpdf

Schmolck H, Kensinger EA, Corkin S, & Squire LR (2002).  Semantic knowledge in patient H.M. and other patients with bilateral and medial and lateral temporal lobe lesions.  Hippocampus, 12, 520-533.   pdfpdf


Kensinger EA, Ullman MT, & Corkin S (2001).  Bilateral medial temporal lobe damage does not prevent the retrieval and use of grammatical or lexical information: evidence from the amnesic patient H.M. Hippocampus, 11, 347-360.  pdfpdf


Kensinger EA & Schacter DL (1999). When true memories suppress false memories: Effects of aging. Cognitive Neuropsychology, 16, 399-415.  pdfpdf