Varieties of Memory and Consciousness: Essays in Honour of Endel Tulving

By Henry L. Roediger III; Fergus I. M. Craik et al. | Go to book overview

the past, the experience of affect, and the attribution of responsibility in social settings. To understand people's awareness of remembering, we need to address issues beyond the scope of traditional memory theories. The focus of Tulving and others on data from amnesics is informative for speculations about the basis for awareness of the past; however, we doubt that any single anatomical structure that is responsible for adding awareness of the past to other functions of memory will ever be found. Even if such a structure were found, its functions could not be understood in the absence of a satisfactory analysis of the processes that underlie the subjective experience of remembering.


ACKNOWLEDGMENTS

This research was supported by a National Science and Engineering Research Council Grant to Larry Jacoby, and a Medical Research Council Fellowship to Jane Dywan. The authors express appreciation to Ann Hollingshead for her assistance collecting and analyzing data, and to Fergus Craik, Eric Eich, and Michael Ross for their comments on an earlier version of this chapter.


REFERENCES

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