Jarvis, M. (2023) ‘Misattribution in memory’, Psychology Review, 28 (3), p.25.
It is well known that memory is an active and reconstructive process and that what we remember happened may not always be what actually happened.

Baddeley, A. (2022) ‘Working memory: a theoretical map’, Psychology Review, 28 (2), pp.2-6.
Alan Baddeley outlines the background to his working memory model and considers how it is more of a map than a ‘law’. This article supports your unit on Memory and your study of working memory; multistore model of memory; phonological loop; developing a theory. Look out for the quiz to check your understanding of working memory and the activities to check and extend your understanding of the article.

Patihis, L. (2022) ‘Repressed memory: actively seek disconfirming evidence’, Psychology Review, 28 (1), pp.28-31.
Lawrence Patihis explains why you should question this concept of repressed memory. Check the link in the article for a presentation to aid your understanding of repression.

Crane, J. (2021) ‘In focus: the value of those old memory models’, Psychology Review, 26 (3), pp.22-23.
John Crane considers the usefulness of the multi-store model of memory.

Epp, J. and Scott, G. (2020) ‘Learning through forgetting’, Psychology Review, 26 (2), pp.8-11.
Jonathan Epp and Gavin Scott consider how newly created neurons help us learn by making us forget.

Hitch, G. (2020) ‘Reflection on the multi-store model of memory’, Psychology Review, 25 (4), pp.2-5.
Graham Hitch, one of the authors of the working memory model, looks at the importance of Atkinson and Shiffrin’s view of memory.

Jarvis, M. (2020) ‘Misattribution in memory’, Psychology Review, 25 (3), p.31.

Smith, H. (2020) ‘In focus: earwitness testimony’, Psychology Review, 26 (1), pp.30-31.
Harriet Smith explores the challenges involved in identifying offenders by their voice.

Baddeley, A. (2019) ‘Working memory: how it all began’, Psychology Review, 25 (1), pp.2-5.
Alan Baddeley recounts the story of his life and research.

Dando, C. (2019) ‘Improving eyewitness memory: the cognitive interview’, Psychology Review, 25 (2), pp.11-13.
Explains how the cognitive interview is used by police when collecting eyewitness testimony evidence.

Fisher, R. P. (2019) ‘The cognitive interview’, Psychology Review, 24 (3), pp.18-22.
Ronald P. Fisher was one of the initial developers of this method which is used to enhance eyewitness memory. Here he summarises his work.

Gabbert, F. (2018) ‘Post-event discussion’, Psychology Review, 24 (2), pp.21-23.
Looks at how conversations after a crime has taken place can lead to memory conformity.

Jarvis, M. (2018) ‘Stress and memory’, Psychology Review, 24 (2), p.23.

Back to Psychology Resources