Skip to main content

About this free course

Download this course

Share this free course

Forensic psychology
Forensic psychology

Start this free course now. Just create an account and sign in. Enrol and complete the course for a free statement of participation or digital badge if available.

References

Cutler, B., Penrod, S., and Martens, T. (1987) ‘The reliability of eyewitness identifications: the role of system and estimator variables’, Law and Human Behavior, vol. 11, pp. 233–58.
Christianson, S. and Hubinette, B. (1993) ‘Hands up! A study of witnesses’ emotional reactions and memories associated with bank robberies’,Applied Cognitive Psychology, vol. 7, pp. 365–79.
Deese, J. (1959) ‘On the prediction of occurrence of particular verbal intrusions in immediate recall’, Journal of Experimental Psychology, vol. 58, pp. 17–22.
Easterbrook, J. (1959) ‘The effect of emotion on cue utilization and the organization of behavior’, Psychological Review, vol. 66, pp. 183–201.
Fundudis, T. (1997) ‘Young children’s memory: how good is it? How much do we know about it?’, Child Psychology and Child Psychiatry Review, vol. 2, pp. 150–8.
Kuehn, L. (1974) ‘Looking down a gun barrel: person perception and violent crime’, Perceptual and Motor Skills, vol. 39, pp. 1159–64.
Lamb, M., Orbach, Y., Sternberg, K., Esplin, P. and Hershkowitz, I. (2001) ‘The effects of forensic interview practices on the quality of information provided by alleged victims of child abuse’ in Westcott, H., Davies, G. and Bull, R. (eds) (2001) Children’s Testimony: A Handbook of Psychological Research and Forensic Practice, Chichester, Wiley.
Loftus, E. and Palmer, J. (1974) ‘Reconstruction of automobile destruction: an example of the interactions between language and memory’, Journal of Verbal Learning and Verbal Behavior, vol. 13, pp. 585–9.
Maass, A., and Kohnken, G. (1989) ‘Eyewitness identification: simulating the “weapon effect”’, Law and Human Behavior, vol. 13, pp. 397–408.
Migueles, M. and Garcı´a-Bajos, E. (1999) ‘Recall, recognition and confidence patterns in eyewitness testimony’, Applied Cognitive Psychology, vol. 13, pp. 257–68.
Nelson, K., Laney, C., Fowler, N., Knowles, E., and Loftus, E. (2011) ‘Change blindness can cause mistaken eyewitness identification’, Legal and Criminological Psychology, vol. 16, no. 1, pp. 62–74.
Powell, N. and Thomson, D. (2001) ‘Children’s memories for repeated events’ in Westcott, H., Davies, G. and Bull, R. (eds) (2001) Children’s Testimony: A Handbook of Psychological Research and Forensic Practice, Chichester, Wiley, pp. 69–82.
Roediger, H., and McDermott, K. (1995) ‘Creating false memories: Remembering words not presented in lists’, Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition, vol. 21, no. 4, pp. 803–14.
Simons, D. and Chabris, C. (1999) ‘Gorillas in our midst: Sustained inattentional blindness for dynamic events’, Perception, vol. 28, pp. 1059–74.
Simons, D. and Levin, D. (1998) ‘Failure to detect changes to people during a real-world interaction’, Psychonomic Bulletin and Review, vol. 5, no. 4, pp. 644–9.
Yerkes, R. and Dodson, J. (1908) ‘The relation of strength of stimulus to rapidity of habit-information’, Journal of Comparative Neurology of Psychology, vol. 18, pp. 459–82.
Yuille, J. and Cutshall, J. (1986) ‘A case study of eyewitness memory of a crime’, Journal of Applied Psychology, vol. 71, pp. 291–301.