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Number of items: 28.

Article

Winstone, Naomi E., Mathlin, Georgina and Nash, Robert A. (2019). Building Feedback Literacy:Students’ Perceptions of the Developing Engagement With Feedback Toolkit. Frontiers in Education, 4 (39),

Wade, Kimberley A., Nash, Robert A. and Lindsay, D. Stephen (2018). Reasons to doubt the reliability of eyewitness memory: Commentary on Wixted, Mickes, and Fisher (2018). Perspectives on Psychological Science, 13 (3), pp. 339-342.

Nash, Robert A., Winstone, Naomi E., Gregory, Samantha and Papps, Emily (2018). A memory advantage for past-oriented over future-oriented performance feedback. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory & Cognition, 44 (12), pp. 1864-1879.

Nash, Robert A. (2018). False memories, nonbelieved memories, and the unresolved primacy of communication. Behavioral and Brain Sciences, Accept ,

Nash, Robert A. and Winstone, Naomi E. (2017). Responsibility-sharing in the giving and receiving of assessment feedback. Frontiers in Psychology, 8 ,

Nash, Robert A. (2017). Changing beliefs about past public events with believable and unbelievable doctored photographs. Memory, in pre ,

Nash, Robert A., Wade, Kimberley A., Garry, Maryanne, Loftus, Elizabeth F. and Ost, James (2017). Misrepresentations and flawed logic about the prevalence of false memories. Applied Cognitive Psychology, 31 (1), 31–33.

Winstone, Naomi E., Nash, Robert A., Parker, Michael and Rowntree, James (2017). Supporting learners’ agentic engagement with feedback:a systematic review and a taxonomy of recipience processes. Educational Psychologist, 52 (1), pp. 17-37.

Nash, Robert A., Berkowitz, Shari R. and Roche, Simon (2016). Public attitudes on the ethics of deceptively planting false memories to motivate healthy behavior. Applied Cognitive Psychology, 30 (6), 885–897.

Nash, Robert A., Nash, Alena, Morris, Aimee and Smith, Siobhan L. (2016). Does rapport-building boost the eyewitness eyeclosure effect in closed questioning? Legal and Criminological Psychology, 21 (2), 305–318.

Nash, Robert A., Wade, Kimberley A., Garry, Maryanne and Adelman, James S. (2016). A robust preference for cheap-and-easy strategies over reliable strategies when verifying personal memories. Memory, Early ,

Klepacz, Naomi A., Nash, Robert A., Egan, M. Bernadette, Hodgkins, Charo E. and Raats, Monique M. (2016). When is an image a health claim? A false-recollection method to detect implicit inferences about products' health benefits. Health Psychology, 35 (8), pp. 898-907.

Scoboria, Alan, Nash, Robert A. and Mazzoni, Giuliana (2016). Sub-types of nonbelieved memories reveal differential outcomes of challenges to memories. Memory, Early ,

Winstone, Naomi E., Nash, Robert A., Rowntree, James and Parker, Michael (2016). 'It’d be useful, but I wouldn’t use it':barriers to university students’ feedback seeking and recipience. Studies in Higher Education, 42 (11), pp. 2026-2041.

Winstone, Naomi E., Nash, Robert A., Rowntree, James and Menezes, Richard (2016). What do students want most from written feedback information? Distinguishing necessities from luxuries using a budgeting methodology. Assessment and Evaluation in Higher Education, 41 (8), pp. 1237-1253.

Newman, Eryn J., Garry, Maryanne, Unkelbach, Christian, Bernstein, Daniel M., Lindsay, D. Stephen and Nash, Robert A. (2015). Truthiness and falsiness of trivia claims depend on judgmental contexts. Journal of Experimental Psychology, 41 (5), pp. 1337-1348.

Nash, Robert A., Wheeler, Rebecca L. and Hope, Lorraine (2015). On the persuadability of memory:is changing people's memories no more than changing their minds? British Journal of Psychology, 106 (2), pp. 308-326.

Wright, Deborah S., Nash, Robert A. and Wade, Kimberley A. (2015). Encouraging eyewitnesses to falsely corroborate allegations:effects of rapport-building and incriminating evidence. Psychology, Crime and Law, 21 (7), pp. 648-660.

Perera-Delcourt, Ramesh, Nash, Robert A. and Thorpe, Susan J. (2014). Priming moral self-ambivalence heightens deliberative behaviour in self-ambivalent individuals. Behavioural and Cognitive Psychotherapy, 42 (6), pp. 682-692.

Wade, Kimberley A., Nash, Robert A. and Garry, Maryanne (2014). People consider reliability and cost when verifying their autobiographical memories. Acta Psychologica, 146 , pp. 28-34.

Mazzoni, Giuliana, Clark, Andrew and Nash, Robert A. (2014). Disowned recollections:denying true experiences undermines belief in occurrence but not judgments of remembering. Acta Psychologica, 145 (1), pp. 139-146.

Kuivaniemi-Smith, Heidi J., Nash, Robert A., Brodie, Eleanor R., Mahoney, Gregory and Rynn, Christopher (2014). Producing facial composite sketches in remote cognitive interviews:a preliminary investigation. Psychology, Crime and Law, 20 (4), pp. 389-406.

Nash, Robert A., Houston, Kate A., Ryan, Kate and Woodger, Nigel (2014). Remembering remotely:would video-mediation impair witnesses' memory reports? Psychology, Crime and Law, 20 (8), pp. 756-768.

Weinstein, Yana and Nash, Robert A. (2013). False recognition of objects in visual scenes:findings from a combined direct and indirect memory test. Memory and Cognition, 41 (1), pp. 60-68.

Clark, Andrew, Nash, Robert A., Fincham, Gabrielle and Mazzoni, Giuliana (2012). Creating non-believed memories for recent autobiographical events. PLoS ONE, 7 (3),

Nash, Robert A. and Takarangi, Melanie K.T. (2011). Reconstructing alcohol-induced memory blackouts. Memory, 19 (6), pp. 566-573.

Nash, Robert A., Bryer, Olwen M. and Schlaghecken, Friederike (2010). Look who's talking! Facial appearance can bias source monitoring. Memory, 18 (4), pp. 451-457.

Nash, Robert A., Wade, Kimberley A. and Brewer, Rebecca J. (2009). Why do doctored images distort memory? Consciousness and Cognition, 18 (3), pp. 773-780.

This list was generated on Mon Jul 22 01:51:24 2019 BST.