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Clinical Perspectives on Autobiographical Memory


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Table of Contents

Introduction: 1. Introduction Lynn A. Watson and Dorthe Berntsen; Part I. Trauma and Autobiographical Memory: 2. The complex fabric of trauma and autobiographical memory Richard A. Bryant; 3. A basic systems account of trauma memories in PTSD: is more needed? David C. Rubin; 4. Construing trauma as a double-edged sword: how narrative components of autobiographical memory relate to devastation and growth from trauma Adriel Boals, Darnell Schuettler and Shana Southard-Dobbs; 5. Child maltreatment and autobiographical memory development: emotion regulation and trauma-related psychopathology Deborah Alley, Yoojin Chae, Ingrid Cordon, Anne Kalomiris and Gail S. Goodman; Part II. Intrusive and Involuntary Memories: 6. Intrusive re-experiencing in post-traumatic stress disorder: memory processes and their implications for therapy Anke Ehlers; 7. Mental imagery in psychopathology: from the lab to the clinic Ian A. Clark, Ella L. James, Lalitha Iyadurai and Emily A. Holmes; 8. Intrusive, involuntary memories in depression Michelle L. Moulds and Julie Krans; 9. From everyday life to trauma: research on everyday involuntary memories advances our understanding of intrusive memories of trauma Dorthe Berntsen; Part III. Overgeneral Autobiographical Memories and their Mechanisms: 10. Overgeneral memories and their mechanisms: the relationship with rumination Edward Watkins; 11. Overgeneral memory in borderline personality disorder Kris Van den Broeck, Laurence Claes, Guido Pieters, Dirk Hermans and Filip Raes; 12. Difficulties remembering the past and envisioning the future in people with complicated grief and trauma histories Richard J. McNally and Donald J. Robinaugh; Part IV. Autobiographical Memory, Identity and Psychological Well-being: 13. A model of psychopathological distortions of autobiographical memory narratives: An emotion narrative view Tilmann Habermas; 14. Self-images and autobiographical memory in memory impairment Clare J. Rathbone and Chris J. A. Moulin; 15. Experimentally examining the role of self-identity in post traumatic stress disorder Adam D. Brown, Nicole A. Kouri, Amy Joscelyne, Charles R. Marmar and Richard A. Bryant; 16. The role of self during autobiographical remembering and psychopathology: evidence from philosophical, behavioral, neural and cultural investigations Lynn A. Watson and Barbara Dritschel; Part V. Discussion: 17. Autobiographical memory in clinical disorders: a final discussion Dorthe Berntsen.

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This edited collection reviews and integrates current theories and perspectives on autobiographical memory.

About the Author

Lynn A. Watson is a Postdoctoral Researcher in the Department of Psychology and Behavioural Sciences at Aarhus Universitet, Denmark. She obtained her PhD from the University of St Andrews and was awarded a grant by the Danish Council for Independent Research - Humanities (FKK) to conduct autobiographical memory research both with clinical and healthy populations. Dorthe Berntsen is a Professor in the Department of Psychology and Behavioural Sciences at Aarhus Universitet, Denmark where she was awarded a Centre of Excellence grant from the Danish National Research Foundation to establish the Center on Autobiographical Memory Research. She is the author of Involuntary Autobiographical Memories: An Introduction to the Unbidden Past (Cambridge, 2009).


'... the intellectual dialogues in the book not only shed new light on a variety of memory phenomena and psychopathology, but also agree to disagree to the extent where new questions are generated that are likely to move the field forward in the future ... an excellent reference book for researchers and students of autobiographical memory and psychopathology.' Qi Wang, author of The Autobiographical Self in Time and Culture
'Presenting contributions from many of the foremost memory researchers, this work combines excellent research, theory and a rare focus on clinical implications. A necessary addition to the autobiographical memory literature.' James Erskine, St George's, University of London
"Presenting contributions from many of the foremost memory researchers, this work combines excellent research, theory and a rare focus on clinical implications. A necessary addition to the autobiographical memory literature." James Erskine, St George's, University of London

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