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TitleDevelopment of Long-Term Retention [electronic resource] / edited by Mark L. Howe, Charles J. Brainerd, Valerie F. Reyna
ImprintNew York, NY : Springer New York, 1992
Connect tohttp://dx.doi.org/10.1007/978-1-4612-2868-4
Descript XIII, 267 p. online resource

SUMMARY

For a number of decades now the study of children's memory development, with few exceptions, has been synonymous with the development of proยญ cesses that lead to the initial encoding and immediate retention of informaยญ tion. Although there is little doubt that the study of such acquisition proยญ cesses is central to understanding memory development, the long-term retention of previously encoded information represents at least as important a component of children's memory. Indeed, as both students of memory development and educators, our interest is in the maintenance and utilizaยญ tion of knowledge over considerable periods of time, not just in the immediยญ ate (e. g. , classroom) context. Clearly, then, without an understanding of how recently acquired information is maintained in memory over extended periods of time, our theories of long-term memory development remain incomplete at best. Although children's forgetting and reminiscence was a topic of inquiry early in this century, it is only recently, due in part to the current controversy concerning the reliability of children's eyewitness testimony, that the study of long-term retention has resurfaced in the scientific literature. The purpose of this volume is to draw together some of the principals involved in this resurgence to summarize their recent research programs, present new and previously unpublished findings from their labs, and outline the issues they believe are important in the study of children's long-term retention


CONTENT

I Fundamental Aspects of Retention -- 1 A Functional and Cognitive Analysis of Infant Long-Term Retention -- 2 Measuring the Development of Childrenโ{128}{153}s Amnesia and Hypermnesia -- 3 Reasoning, Remembering, and Their Relationship: Social, Cognitive, and Developmental Issues -- II Pragmatic Aspects of Retention -- 4 Childrenโ{128}{153}s Memory for Salient Events: Implications for Testimony -- 5 The Misinformation Effect: Transformations in Memory Induced by Postevent Information -- 6 The Role of Memory Impairment in Childrenโ{128}{153}s Suggestibility -- 7 The Suggestibility of Childrenโ{128}{153}s Memory: A Social-Psychological and Cognitive Interpretation -- III Current Issues and Future Directions -- 8 Toward a Theory of the Development of Long-Term Retention -- Author Index


Medicine Psychotherapy Child psychology School psychology Developmental psychology Medicine & Public Health Psychotherapy Child and School Psychology Developmental Psychology



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