Matthew Schulkind

Amherst College, Amherst, MA, United States 
music cognition, autobiographical memory
"Matthew Schulkind"
Mean distance: 16.93 (cluster 15)
Cross-listing: Music Tree


Sign in to add mentor
David C. Rubin grad student 1991-1997 Duke


Sign in to add trainee
Philip C. Ko research assistant 2000-2001 Amherst College
Matthew Weber research assistant 2000-2002 Amherst College
BETA: Related publications


You can help our author matching system! If you notice any publications incorrectly attributed to this author, please sign in and mark matches as correct or incorrect.

Schulkind MD, Rahhal TA, Klein MR, et al. (2012) The specificity and organisation of autobiographical memories. Memory (Hove, England). 20: 923-34
Schulkind M, Schoppel K, Scheiderer E. (2012) Gender differences in autobiographical narratives: he shoots and scores; she evaluates and interprets. Memory & Cognition. 40: 958-65
Schulkind MD. (2009) Is memory for music special? Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences. 1169: 216-24
Schulkind MD, Woldorf GM. (2005) Emotional organization of autobiographical memory. Memory & Cognition. 33: 1025-35
Schulkind MD. (2004) Serial processing in melody identification and the organization of musical semantic memory. Perception & Psychophysics. 66: 1351-62
Logan GD, Schulkind MD. (2000) Parallel memory retrieval in dual-task situations: I. Semantic memory. Journal of Experimental Psychology. Human Perception and Performance. 26: 1072-90
Schulkind MD, Hennis LK, Rubin DC. (1999) Music, emotion, and autobiographical memory: they're playing your song. Memory & Cognition. 27: 948-55
Schulkind MD. (1999) Long-term memory for temporal structure: evidence form the identification of well-known and novel songs. Memory & Cognition. 27: 896-906
Rubin DC, Schulkind MD, Rahhal TA. (1999) A Study of Gender Differences in Autobiographical Memory: Broken Down by Age and Sex Journal of Adult Development. 6: 61-71
Rubin DC, Schulkind MD. (1997) The distribution of autobiographical memories across the lifespan. Memory & Cognition. 25: 859-66
See more...