Theoretical perspectives on autobiographical memory

June 13-16, 2010

Aarhus University, Denmark 

Photographs of invited speakers    

Alan Baddeley

University of York, UK

Reflections on the study of autobiographical memory










Morris Moscovitch

University of Toronto, Canada

Memory consolidation past and present: The contribution of research on autobiographical memory











Roberto Cabeza

Duke University, US

Functional neuroimaging of autobiographical memory









David Rubin

Duke University, US

The basic systems theory of autobiographical memory









Merlin Donald

Queen's University, Canada

Evolutionary origins of autobiographical memory: A review of key issues












Patricia Bauer

Emory University, US

The life I once remembered: The waxing and waning of early memories









Robyn Fivush

Emory University, US

Developing an autobiographical voice through family reminiscing









Joseph Fitzgerald

Wayne State University, US

Lifespan developmental perspectives on autobiographical memory and narrative












Arnaud D'argembeau

University of Liége, Belgium

Autobiographical memory and future thinking









Dorthe Berntsen

Aarhus University, Denmark

In search of lost time: Involuntary and voluntary autobiographical remembering and the cultural structuring of time










Martin A. Conway

University of Leeds, UK

Autobiographical memory: Consciousness, culture, and evolution











Tilmann Habermas

Frankfurt University, Germany

Psychodynamic compared to cognitive concepts of AM









Norman Brown

University of Alberta, Canada

Historical-defined autobiographical periods: Their origins and implications











William Hirst

New School for Social Research, US

Collective memory: A collective reflection of autobiographical memory










David Pillemer

University of New Hampshire, US

Directive functions of autobiographical memory: A reconceptualization










Photographs: Anders Gade, Dept. of Psychology, Copenhagen University