Save the date!
The 2019 Context and Episodic Memory Symposium (CEMS) will be held on Monday, May 13th and Tuesday, May 14th, 2019.
Registration for CEMS 2019 is now open! Registration fees are:
- $350 for faculty
- $250 for non-faculty
Conference registration includes breakfast and lunch on both days of the conference, as well as an opening night reception.
Please note that registration prices will increase by $50 on April 29th, 2019.
Location & Hotel
The venue for CEMS 2019 will be the Inn at Penn, located on the campus of the University of Pennsylvania.
In addition to its role as the venue for CEMS 2019, the Inn at Penn will serve as the preferred hotel for the event.
Abstract Submission for CEMS 2019 is now CLOSED. Thank you for your submissions.
The format of CEMS is to have a relatively small number of spoken presentations each followed by a commentary given by a scientist working on related problems. The program committee aims to identify submissions that highlight major new theoretical and/or empirical advances. Papers not selected for these spoken presentations can be given as poster presentations. In previous years, posters have been a major highlight of the meeting and have been very well attended.
If you are presenting and have scheduling conflicts, please let us know as soon as possible by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org
|8:00||Registration and Breakfast||8:00||Breakfast and Late Registration|
|8:30||Michael Kahana (University of Pennsylvania): Welcome and introductory remarks.||8:30||Lynne Reder (Carnegie Mellon University): Chunk strength and working memory resource limitations: Implications for partial matching and the need for discrimination training.|
|** Discussant: Adam Osth, University of Melbourne|
|8:35||Rosie Cowell (University of Massachusetts Amherst): Banishing ghosts of process from the neural machinery of human memory.||9:05||Gordon Logan (Vanderbilt University): Serial order in perception, cognition, and action.|
|** Discussant: Mariam Aly, Columbia University||** Discussant: Alice Healy, University of Colorado Boulder|
|9:10||David Smith (Cornell University): The hippocampal role in context and interference: Evidence from rodent neurophysiology.||9:40||Karl Healey (Michigan State University): The role of control processes in the dynamics of episodic memory search.|
|** Discussant: Lila Davachi, Columbia University||** Discussant: Neal Morton, University of Texas at Austin|
|9:45||Jeremy Manning (Dartmouth University): Episodic memory: Mental time travel or a quantum 'memory wave' function?||10:15||Morning Break|
|** Discussant: Marc Howard, Boston University|
|10:20||Morning Break||10:45||Nicholas Franklin (Harvard University): Structured event memory: A neuro-symbolic model of event cognition.|
|** Discussant: Simon Dennis, University of Melbourne|
|10:45||Keynote Address: Marcia Johnson (Yale University): Constructing memory.||11:20||Katherine Duncan (University of Toronto): The lingering costs and benefits of novelty detection on memory.|
|** Discussant: Nicole Long, University of Virginia|
|11:45||Group Photo & Lunch Break||11:55||Sudeep Bhatia (University of Pennsylvania): Context in decisions from memory.|
|** Discussant: Vishnu Murty, Temple University|
|1:00||Ethan Solomon (University of Pennsylvania): Hippocampal theta codes for distances in semantic and temporal spaces.||12:30||Lunch Break & Poster Setup|
|1:15||Salman Qasim (Columbia University): Memory retrieval guides single-neuron activity in the human entorhinal cortex.||1:30||Poster Session II|
|1:30||Jacob Bellmund (Max Planck Institute): Time is memory: Temporal relationships shape memories in the hippocampal-entorhinal region.||2:45||Florin Dolcos (University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign): The impact of emotion on memory for context: Behavioral, eye-tracking, and brain imaging evidence.|
|1:45||Katherine Sherrill (University of Texas at Austin): Hippocampal and medial prefrontal cognitive maps formed through spatial navigation influence processing in non-spatial contexts.||3:00||David Clewett (New York University): Arousal modulates the temporal organization of events in long-term memory.|
|2:00||Iva Brunec (University of Toronto): Hippocampal representations of decision points during extended experience in a virtual environment.||3:15||James Antony (Princeton University): Targeted memory reactivation during sleep elicits neural signals related to learning content.|
|2:15||Coffee Break||3:30||Jessica Payne (University of Notre Dame): Interactive effects of stress reactivity and REM sleep theta activity on emotional episodic memory consolidation.|
|2:35||Ida Momennejad (Columbia University): Predicting the future with multi-scale successor representations.||3:45||Coffee and Snack Break|
|2:50||George Parish (University of Birmingham): The Synfire/deSync Model: Deciphering episodic content from cortical alpha oscillations.||4:05||Janice Chen (Johns Hopkins University): Behavioral and neural dynamics during naturalistic free spoken recall.|
|3:05||David Kellen (Syracuse University): Testing the foundations of signal detection theory in recognition memory.||4:20||Tyler Tomita (Johns Hopkins University): Similarity structure of real-world episodic memories.|
|3:20||Hyungwook Yim (University of Melbourne): Decomposing different sources of interference in recognition memory development: A computational modeling approach.||4:35||Khena Swallow (Cornell University): Events are defined by perceivers and by the features of an experience.|
|3:35||Coffee and Snack Break||4:50||Michael Peer (University of Pennsylvania): Neural coding of social networks structure.|
|4:00||Rose Cooper (Boston College): Memories fade: Changes in reconstructed perceptual quality over time.|
|4:15||Anna Blumenthal (University of Toronto): Perirhinal cortex representations that support item-based recognition decisions are shaped by temporal encoding context.|
|4:30||Dasa Zeithamova (University of Oregon): Specific and generalized representations supporting incidental concept generalization.|
|4:45||Ashleigh Maxcey (Vanderbilt University): Activating episodic visual long-term memories reduces storage.|
|5:00||Reception and Poster Session I|
Schedule for Poster Presentations
Poster dimensions should be no larger than 40x60 inches. Poster boards, easels, and push pins will be provided. If you are presenting and have scheduling conflicts, please let us know as soon as possible by emailing email@example.com
|Monday Poster Session||Tuesday Poster Session|
For information about past CEMS events, please click here.