Charles B. Stone
Charles B. Stone
Department of Psychology, John Jay College of Criminal Justice, CUNY
Verified email at
Cited by
Cited by
Building consensus about the past: Schema consistency and convergence in socially shared retrieval-induced forgetting
CB Stone, AJ Barnier, J Sutton, W Hirst
Memory 18 (2), 170-184, 2010
Toward a science of silence: The consequences of leaving a memory unsaid
CB Stone, A Coman, AD Brown, J Koppel, W Hirst
Perspectives on Psychological Science 7 (1), 39-53, 2012
Forgetting our personal past: Socially shared retrieval-induced forgetting of autobiographical memories.
CB Stone, AJ Barnier, J Sutton, W Hirst
Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 142 (4), 1084, 2013
Justifying atrocities: The effect of moral-disengagement strategies on socially shared retrieval-induced forgetting
A Coman, CB Stone, E Castano, W Hirst
Psychological Science 25 (6), 1281-1285, 2014
(Induced) Forgetting to form a collective memory
CB Stone, W Hirst
Memory Studies 7 (3), 314-327, 2014
Personally relevant vs. nationally relevant memories: An intergenerational examination of World War II memories across and within Belgian French-speaking families
CB Stone, A van der Haegen, O Luminet, W Hirst
Journal of Applied Research in Memory and Cognition 3 (4), 280-286, 2014
Remembering President Barack Obama's inauguration and the landing of US Airways Flight 1549: A comparison of the predictors of autobiographical and event memory
J Koppel, AD Brown, CB Stone, A Coman, W Hirst
Memory 21 (7), 798-806, 2013
The interplay between collective memory and the erosion of nation states–the paradigmatic case of Belgium: Introduction to the special issue
O Luminet, L Licata, O Klein, V Rosoux, S Heenen-Wolff, L Van Ypersele, ...
Memory Studies 5 (1), 3-15, 2012
From conversations to digital communication: The mnemonic consequences of consuming and producing information via social media
CB Stone, Q Wang
Topics in cognitive science 11 (4), 774-793, 2019
Induced forgetting and reduced confidence in our personal past? The consequences of selectively retrieving emotional autobiographical memories
CB Stone, O Luminet, W Hirst
Acta Psychologica 144 (2), 250-257, 2013
A unified approach to collective memory: Sociology, psychology and the extended mind
W Hirst, CB Stone
The Ashgate research companion to memory studies, 103-116, 2015
Contextualizing human memory: An interdisciplinary approach to understanding how individuals and groups remember the past
C Stone, L Bietti
Psychology Press, 2015
Alexithymia impairs the cognitive control of negative material while facilitating the recall of neutral material in both younger and older adults
D Dressaire, CB Stone, KA Nielson, E Guerdoux, S Martin, D Brouillet, ...
Cognition and Emotion 29 (3), 442-459, 2015
Scaffolded joint action as a micro–foundation of organizational learning
B Gordon, G Theiner
Contextualizing human memory: an interdisciplinary approach to understanding …, 2015
Contextualizing human memory
LM Bietti, CB Stone, W Hirst
Memory Studies 7 (3), 267-271, 2014
Remembering public, political events: A cross‐cultural and‐sectional examination of Australian and Japanese public memories
CB Stone, O Luminet, M Takahashi
Applied Cognitive Psychology 29 (2), 280-290, 2015
Mnemonic differences and similarities across opposing social groups: The linguistic conflict at the University of Leuven as a case study
CB Stone, A Mercy, L Licata, O Klein, O Luminet
Journal of Applied Research in Memory and Cognition 2 (3), 166-172, 2013
Memory and jury deliberation: The benefits and costs of collective remembering
W Hirst, A Coman, CB Stone
Memory and law, 2012
Forgetting history: The mnemonic consequences of listening to selective recountings of history
CB Stone, T Gkinopoulos, W Hirst
Memory Studies 10 (3), 286-296, 2017
Do public speeches induce “collective” forgetting? The Belgian King’s 2012 summer speech as a case study
CB Stone, O Luminet, ACV Jay, O Klein, L Licata, W Hirst
Memory Studies, 1750698019900949, 2019
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