By B. Hague
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Additional resources for Alternating Current Bridge Methods 6th ed
As a result, Bäuml surmises, both age groups may have particular problems recovering from unpleasantness in life. Eternal Sunshine In the 2004 movie Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind, Clementine (Kate Winslet) has a fallingout with her boyfriend, Joel (Jim Carrey), so she has him erased from her mind. As the doctor, Howard (Tom Wilkinson), explains to Joel, “She was not happy; she wanted to move on. ” Howard’s services are summed up neatly by his adoring assistant: “Adults are this mess of sadness, phobias … Howard just makes it all go away,” she says.
He made a living performing feats of recollection. Yet he desperately wanted to forget. In one futile attempt, he wrote down items he wanted purged from his mind and burned the paper. Although S’s efforts to rein in his memory were unusually vigilant, we all need — and often struggle — to forget. “Human memory is pretty good,” says cognitive neuroscientist Benjamin J. Levy of Stanford University. ” The act of forgetting crafts and hones data in the brain as if carving a statue from a block of marble.
It enables the route you drive to a friend’s new house, for example, to overshadow the way you went to her previous abode. “If you forget things, there is less interference with the stuff you do want to keep,” says psychologist John Jonides of the University of Michigan at Ann Arbor. ” This boost is thought to rely on the brain’s prefrontal cortex, which sits roughly behind the fore- the word that went with it or to suppress (not think about) the associated word. Suppression seemed to work. The students even recalled fewer of the suppressed word associations than the “baseline” words — ones they learned but neither practiced nor inhibited.