Affiliation: University College London
- Can semantic relatedness explain the enhancement of memory for emotional words?Deborah Talmi
Department of Psychology, University of Toronto, Toronto, Ontario, Canada
Mem Cognit 32:742-51. 2004..These results emphasize the important role of semantic relatedness in the classic effect and suggest that organizational processes operate alongside arousal-related ones to enhance memory for emotional material...
- Immediate memory consequences of the effect of emotion on attention to picturesDeborah Talmi
University of Toronto, Toronto, Ontario M5S 3G3, Canada
Learn Mem 15:172-82. 2008..These findings support an indirect cortical mediation account of immediate EEM that may complement a direct modulation model...
- Human pavlovian-instrumental transferDeborah Talmi
Wellcome Trust Centre for Neuroimaging, Institute of Neurology, UCL, WC1N 3BG London, United Kingdom
J Neurosci 28:360-8. 2008..Our data dovetails well with the animal literature and sheds light on the neural control of vigor...
- The role of attention and relatedness in emotionally enhanced memoryDeborah Talmi
Department of Psychology, University of Toronto, Toronto, ON, Canada
Emotion 7:89-102. 2007..The results show that attention and semantic relatedness contribute to EEM, with the extent varying with emotional valence. Negative emotion can influence memory independently of these 2 factors...
- Psychophysical and neural evidence for emotion-enhanced perceptual vividnessRebecca M Todd
Department of Psychology, University of Toronto, Toronto, Ontario M5S 3G3, Canada
J Neurosci 32:11201-12. 2012..These findings indicate that the metaphorical vivid light surrounding emotional memories is embodied directly in perceptual cortices during initial experience, supported by cortico-limbic interactions...
- An MEG signature corresponding to an axiomatic model of reward prediction errorDeborah Talmi
Wellcome Trust Centre for Neuroimaging, UCL, 12 Queen Square, London WC1N 3BG, UK
Neuroimage 59:635-45. 2012..Our findings motivate an explicit examination of the critical issue of timing embodied in computational models of prediction errors as seen in human electrophysiological data...
- How humans integrate the prospects of pain and reward during choiceDeborah Talmi
Wellcome Trust Centre for Neuroimaging, University College London UCL, London WC1N 3BG, United Kingdom
J Neurosci 29:14617-26. 2009....
- Framing effect following bilateral amygdala lesionDeborah Talmi
Wellcome Trust Centre for Neuroimaging, UCL, UK
Neuropsychologia 48:1823-7. 2010..These findings suggest either that amygdala does contribute to decision making but does not play a causal role in framing, or that UW is not a pure lesion model of amygdala function...
- Conditioned associations and economic decision biasesMarc Guitart-Masip
Institute of Cognitive Neuroscience, University College London, London W1CN 4AR, UK
Neuroimage 53:206-14. 2010....
- Automatic relevance detection in the absence of a functional amygdalaDominik R Bach
Wellcome Trust Centre for Neuroimaging, University College London, UK
Neuropsychologia 49:1302-5. 2011..We propose that in the absence of a functioning amygdala, prioritised visual processing may rely on alternative structures such as pulvinar and cortical visual areas...
- Neuroimaging the serial position curve. A test of single-store versus dual-store modelsDeborah Talmi
University of Toronto, Toronto, Ontario, Canada
Psychol Sci 16:716-23. 2005..None of these areas was activated for retrieval of late items. These results indicate differential use of LTM retrieval processes, and therefore support dual-store models over single-store models...
- The long-term recency effect in recognition memoryDeborah Talmi
Department of Psychology, University of Toronto, Ontario, Canada
Memory 14:424-36. 2006..Its absence in the delayed recognition condition demonstrated that it was not attributed to the use of a putative short-term memory store. Single-store models and the composite view can account for this novel finding...
- Neurobiology: feeling right about doing rightDeborah Talmi
Nature 446:865-6. 2007