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Drug Induced Amnesia and Memory
Reder, L. M. & Victoria, L. W. (in press). How midazolam can help us understand human memory: Three illustrations. International Congress of Psychology 2008 Proceedings.

Reder, L.M., Oates, J.M., Dickison, D., Anderson, J.R., Gyulai, F., & Quinlan, J.J., Ferris, J.L., Dulik, M. & Jefferson, B. (2007). Retrograde facilitation under midazolam: The role of general and specific interference. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 14(2), 261-269. [download PDF]

Reder, L.M., Proctor, I., Anderson, J.R., Gyulai, F., Quinlan, J.J., & Oates, J.M. (2006). Midazolam does not inhibit association formation, just its storage and strengthening. Psychopharmacology, 188(4), 462-471. [download PDF]

Reder, L.M., Oates, J.M., Thornton, E.R., Quinlan, J.J., Kaufer, A., & Sauer, J. (2006). Drug induced amnesia hurts recognition, but only for memories that can be unitized. Psychological Science, 17(7), 562-567. [download PDF]

Park H., Quinlan, J.J., Thornton, E.R., & Reder, L.M. (2004). The effect of midazolam on visual search: Implications for understanding amnesia. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 101(51), 17879-17883. [download PDF]