Chapter References

1. Loftus, E.F. (1993). The reality of repressed memories. American Psychologist, 48, 518-37.

2. Brandon, S., Boakes, J., Glaser, D., and Green, R. (1998). Recovered memories of childhood sexual abuse. British Journal of Psychiatry, 172, 296-307.

3. Pope, H.G. and Hudson, J.I. (1995). Can memories of childhood abuse be repressed? Psychological Medicine, 25, 121-6.

4. Pope, H.G., Hudson, J.I., Bodkin, J.A., and Oliva, P. (1997). Can trauma victims develop 'dissociative amnesia'? The evidence of prospective studies. British Journal of Psychiatry, 172, 210-15.

5. Lindsay, D.S. and Read, J.D. (1994). Psychotherapy and memories of childhood sexual abuse. Applied Cognitive Psychology, 8, 281-338.

6. Lindsay, D.S. and Read, J.D. (1995). 'Memory work' and recovered memories of childhood sexual abuse: scientific evidence and public, professional and personal issues. Psychology, Public Policy and the Law, 1, 846-908.

7. Pope, K.S. (1996). Memory, abuse and science: questioning claims about the False Memory Syndrome epidemic. American Psychologist, 51, 957-74.

8. Freyd, J.J. (1996). Betrayal trauma: the logic of forgetting childhood abuse. Harvard University Press, Cambridge, MA.

9. Mollon, P. (1998). Remembering trauma: a psychotherapist's guide to memory and illusion. Wiley, Chichester.

10. Andrews, B., Brewin, C.R., Ochera, J., et al. The characteristics, context, and consequences of memory recovery among adults in therapy. British Journal of Psychiatry, in press.

11. Andrews, B., Morton, J., Bekerian, D., Brewin, C.R., Davies, G.M., and Mollon, P. (1995). The recovery of memories in clinical practice. Psychologist, 8, 209-14.

12. Feldman-Summers, S. and Pope, K.S. (1994). The experience of 'forgetting' childhood abuse: a national survey of psychologists. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 62, 636-9.

13. Herman, J.L. and Harvey, M.R. (1997). Adult memories of childhood trauma: a naturalistic clinical study. Journal of Traumatic Stress, 10, 557-71.

14. Cheit, R. (1998). The recovered memory project. Internet posting htt£;//www.brow^

15. Schooler, J.W. (1994). Seeking the core: the issues and evidence surrounding recovered accounts of sexual trauma. Consciousness and Cognition, 3, 452-69.

16. Schooler, J.W., Bendiksen, M., and Ambadar, Z. (1997). Taking the middle line: can we accommodate both fabricated and recovered memories of sexual abuse? In Recovered memories and false memories (ed. M.A. Conway), pp. 251-92. Oxford University Press.

17. Brewin, C.R. and Andrews, B. (1998). Recovered memories of trauma: phenomenology and cognitive mechanisms. Clinical Psychology Review, 18, 949-70.

18. Bremner, J.D., Krystal, J.H., Charney, D.S., and Southwick, S.M. (1996). Neural mechanisms in dissociative amnesia for childhood abuse: relevance to the current controversy surrounding the 'false memory syndrome'. American Journal of Psychiatry, 153(Supplement), 71-82.

19. Yehuda, R. and Harvey, P. (1997). Relevance of neuroendocrine alterations in PTSD to memory-related impairments of trauma survivors. In Recollections of trauma: scientific evidence and clinical practice (ed. J.D. Read and D.S. Lindsay), pp. 221-42. Plenum Press, New York.

20. Stein, M.B., Koverola, C., Hanna, C., Torchia, M.G., and McClarty, B. (1997). Hippocampal volume in women victimized by childhood sexual abuse. Psychological Medicine, 27, 951-9.

21. Brewin, C.R. (1998). Commentary: questionable validity of 'dissociative amnesia' in trauma victims. British Journal of Psychiatry, 172, 216-17.

22. Pope, K.S. and Brown, L.S. (1996). Recovered memories of abuse: assessment, therapy, forensics. American Psychological Association, Washington, DC.

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