(Feel free to email me if you'd like a copy of any paper but do not have access)
- Nash, R. A., Wade, K. A., Garry, M., & Adelman, J. S. (in press). A robust preference for cheap-and-easy strategies over reliable strategies when verifying personal memories. Memory.
- Scoboria, A., Nash, R. A., & Mazzoni, G. (in press). Sub-types of nonbelieved memories reveal differential outcomes of challenges to memories. Memory.
- Winstone, N. E., Nash, R. A., Rowntree, J.,& Parker, M. (in press). 'It’d be useful, but I wouldn’t use it': Barriers
to university students’ feedback seeking and recipience. Studies in Higher Education.
- Nash, R. A., Wade, K. A., Garry, M., Loftus, E. F., & Ost, J. (2017). Misrepresentations and flawed logic about the prevalence of false memories. Applied Cognitive Psychology, 31, 31-33. [OPEN ACCESS]
- Winstone, N. E., Nash, R. A., Parker, M., & Rowntree, J. (2017). Supporting learners’ agentic engagement with
feedback: A systematic review and a taxonomy of recipience processes. Educational Psychologist, 52, 17-37. [OPEN ACCESS]
- Nash, R. A., Berkowitz, S. R., & Roche, S. (2016).
Public attitudes on the ethics of deceptively planting false memories to
motivate healthy behavior. Applied
Cognitive Psychology, 30, 885-897. [OPEN ACCESS]
- Winstone, N. E., Nash, R. A., Rowntree, J., & Menezes, R. (2016). What do students want most from written feedback
information? Exploring necessities and luxuries using a budgeting methodology. Assessment & Evaluation in Higher
Education, 41, 1237-1253.
- Klepacz, N. A., Nash, R. A., Egan, M. B., Hodgkins, C. E., & Raats, M. M. (2016). When is an image a health claim? A false-recollection method to detect implicit inferences about products' health benefits. Health Psychology, 35, 898-907. [OPEN ACCESS]
- Nash, R. A., Nash, A., Morris, A., & Smith, S. L. (2016). Does rapport-building boost the eyewitness eyeclosure effect in closed questioning? Legal & Criminological Psychology, 21, 305-318.
- Newman, E. J., Garry, M., Unkelbach, C., Bernstein, D. M., Lindsay, D. S., & Nash, R. A. (2015). Truthiness and falsiness of trivia claims depend on judgmental contexts. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, & Cognition, 41, 1337-1348.
- Wright, D. S., Nash, R. A., & Wade, K. A. (2015). Encouraging eyewitnesses to falsely corroborate accusations: Effects of rapport-building and incriminating evidence. Psychology, Crime & Law, 21, 648-660.
- Nash, R. A., Wheeler, R. L., & Hope, L. (2015). On the persuadability of memory: Is changing people's memories no more than changing their minds? British Journal of Psychology, 106, 308-326.
- Perera-Delcourt, R., Nash, R. A., & Thorpe, S. J. (2014). Priming moral self-ambivalence heightens deliberative behaviour in self-ambivalent individuals. Behavioural and Cognitive Psychotherapy, 42, 682-692.
- Nash, R. A., Houston, K. A., Ryan, K., & Woodger, N. (2014). Remembering remotely: Would video-mediation impair witnesses' memory reports? Psychology, Crime & Law, 20, 756-768.
- Kuivaniemi-Smith, H. J., Nash, R. A., Brodie, E. R., Mahoney, G., & Rynn, C. (2014). Producing facial composite sketches in remote Cognitive Interviews: A preliminary investigation. Psychology, Crime & Law, 20, 389-406.
- Wade, K. A., Nash, R. A., & Garry, M. (2014). People consider reliability and cost when verifying their autobiographical memories. Acta Psychologica, 146, 28-34.
- Mazzoni, G., Clark, A., & Nash, R. A. (2014). Disowned recollections: Denying true experiences undermines belief in occurrence but not judgments of remembering. Acta Psychologica, 145, 139-146.
- Weinstein, Y., & Nash, R. A. (2013). False recognition of objects in visual scenes: Findings from a combined direct and indirect memory test. Memory & Cognition, 41, 60-68.
- Clark, A., Nash, R. A., Fincham, G., & Mazzoni, G. (2012). Creating non-believed memories for recent autobiographical events. PLoS ONE, 7, e32998. [OPEN ACCESS]
- Anderson, R. J., Dewhurst, S. A., & Nash, R. A. (2012). Shared
cognitive processes underlying past and future thinking: The impact of
imagery and concurrent task demands on event specificity. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, & Cognition, 38, 356-365.
- Nash, R. A., & Takarangi, M. K. T. (2011). Reconstructing alcohol-induced memory blackouts. Memory, 19, 566-573.
- Wade, K. A., Green, S. L., & Nash, R. A. (2010). Can fabricated evidence induce false eyewitness testimony? Applied Cognitive Psychology, 24, 899-908.
- Wade, K. A., Garry, M., Nash, R. A., & Harper, D. N. (2010). Anchoring effects in the development of false childhood memories. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 17, 66-72.
- Nash, R. A., Wade, K. A., & Brewer, R. J. (2009). Why do doctored images distort memory? Consciousness & Cognition, 18, 773-780.
- Nash, R. A., Wade, K. A., & Lindsay, D. S. (2009). Digitally manipulating memory: Effects of doctored videos and imagination in distorting beliefs and memories. Memory & Cognition, 37, 414-424.
- Nash, R. A., & Wade, K. A. (2009). Innocent but proven guilty: Eliciting internalized false confessions using doctored-video evidence. Applied Cognitive Psychology, 23, 624-637.
N. E., & Nash, R. A. (in press).
Nurturing students’ engagement with assessment feedback. In M. Watts & H. Pedrosa-de-Jesus (Eds.), Academic growth in higher education: Questions and answers. Rotterdam,
- Nash, R. A.
(in press). Comparing witnesses’ memory performance in remote vs. face-to-face
investigative interviews. In K. Niven, S. Lewis, & C. Kagan (Eds.), Making a difference with
psychology. London: Richard Benjamin Trust.
- Nash, R. A.,
& Ost, J. (2017). Introduction: False and distorted memories. In R. A.
Nash & J. Ost (Eds.), False and
distorted memories (pp.1-8). Abingdon, UK: Psychology Press.
J., & Nash, R. A. (2017).
Concluding remarks: Malleable knowledge about malleable memories. In R. A. Nash
& J. Ost (Eds.), False and distorted
memories (pp. 156-160). Abingdon, UK: Psychology Press.
- Winstone, N. E., & Nash, R. A. (2016). The Developing Engagement with Feedback Toolkit (DEFT). York, UK: Higher Education Academy.
- McDowall, A., Quinton, P., Brown, D., Carr, I., Glorney, E., Russell, S., Bharj, N., Nash, R., & Coyle, A. (2015). Promoting ethical behaviour and preventing
wrongdoing in organisations: A rapid evidence assessment. London, UK:
College of Policing.
News articles / blog posts
- Nash, R. A., & Winstone, N. E. (2017, March 9). Why even the best feedback can bring out the worst in us. BBC Future.
- Nash, R. A. (2017, February 14). How authentic are photographic memories? The Conversation.
- Nash, R. A. (2016, October 6). Would it be ethical to implant false memories in therapy? BBC Future.
- Winstone, N. E., & Nash, R. A. (2016, October 6). Route mastery: Can we turn student feedback into a two-way street? Times Higher Education, 2275, 26-27.
- Nash, R. A., & Winstone, N. E. (2016, September 27). Is your feedback carefully used, or barely perused? Learning Scientists blog.
- Nash, R. A. (2016, March 16). Remember: A bad memory is actually good for you. The Conversation.