Ethics of Memory

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Ethics of Memory by Mind Map: Ethics of Memory

1. Readings

1.1. In Search of Lost Time by Marcel Proust

1.2. Work by Sigmund Freud, including Beyond the Pleasure Principle and The Interpretation of Dreams

1.3. Suggestions of Abuse: True and False Memories of Childhood Sexual Trauma by Michael Yapko

1.4. Night by Eli Wiesel

1.5. Elizabeth Loftus's work on eye witness accounts vs. historical reality, false memory

1.6. Speak Memory by Vladimir Nabakov

1.7. Anthropologist Paul Rosenblatt's book on mourning ("Bitter, Bitter Tears"?)

1.8. Work by Paul Ricoeur

1.9. Work by Theodor Adorno

1.10. Work by Roland Barthes

1.11. The Goldfinch by Donna Tartt

1.12. Things I've Been Silent About by Azar Nafisi

1.13. Your Brain at Work by Dr. David Rock of the Neuroscience Leadership Institute, and other of his work

1.14. Trauma: Exploration in Memory by Cathy Caruth

1.15. Shock, Memory and the Unconscious in Victorian Fiction by Jill Matus

1.16. Memory, Trauma, and History: Essays on Living with the Past by Michael S. Roth

1.17. Memory by Anne Whitehead

1.18. Oblivion: A Memoir ("El olvido que seremos") by Héctor Abad Faciolince

1.19. The Book of Laughter and Forgetting by Milan Kundera

1.20. Oblivion is Packed with Memory ("El olvido está lleno de memoria") by Mario Bendetti (poems; see link)

1.21. Benedetti's poem in which he asked himself, "Why is it that we manufacture our own memories and then we forget them?" (¿Por qué será que uno fabrica sus recuerdos y luego los olvida?)

1.22. Survival in Auschwitz by Primo Levi ("Se Questo e un Uomo")

1.23. The Path to the Nest of Spiders by Italo Calvino

1.24. MaddAddam series

1.25. Enders Game

1.26. To Kill A Mockingbird

1.27. The Poisonwood Bible

1.28. Work by Wilfred Owen

1.29. Work by Ernest Hemingway

1.30. The Collective Memory Reader edited by Jeffrey K. Olick, Vered Vinitzky-Seroussi, and Daniel Levy

1.31. The Collective Memory and "Les Cadres Sociaux de la Mémoire" by Maurice Halbwachs

1.32. "Anthropologie de la Mémoire" and "Mémoire et Identité" by Joel Candau

1.33. Truluck Summer by Susan Gabriel

1.34. Absolution by Patrick Flannery

1.35. And The Mountains Echoed by Khaled Hosseini

1.36. Fugitive Pieces by Anne Michaels

1.37. A Life by Simone Veil

1.38. Poetry of Charles Baudelaire

1.39. The Dash by Linda Ellis (poem)

1.40. La Belle Dame sans Merci by John Keats (poem)

1.41. The Museum of Innocence by Orhan Pamuk

1.42. Work by Zakes Mda

1.43. Work by Dana Snyman

1.44. Work by Ettiene le Roux

1.45. The Sense of an Ending by Julian Barnes

1.46. White Album by Joan Didion

1.47. Letters to Lucilo by Seneca

1.48. Memories by Carlo Magno

1.49. Making Memory Matter: Strategies of Remembrance in Contemporary Art by Lisa Saltzman

1.50. Americana by Don DeLillo

1.51. French Lessons by Alice Kaplan

1.52. Maurice Merleau-Ponty's essay on Cezanne

1.53. Time, Narrative, and History by David Carr

1.54. Work by oral historian Allesandro Portelli; including this New York Times article (see link)

1.55. Work by J.M. Coetzee, including Waiting for the Barbarians

1.56. Work by James Joyce, including Ulysses

1.57. John Locke on Personal Identity

1.58. Flowers for Algernon by Daniel Keyes

1.59. Tuesdays with Morrie by Mitch Albom

1.60. Half Broke Horses by Jeanette Walls

1.61. Work by Boris Cyrulnic

1.62. A Field Guide to Getting Lost by Rebecca Solnit

1.63. The Wisdom of Insecurity by Alan Watts

1.64. Hitler’s Last Secretary: A Firsthand Account of Life with Hitler by Traudl Junge and Melissa Mueller

1.65. The Wilderness by Samantha Harvey

1.66. Old Mortality short story by Katherine Anne Porter

1.67. Sylvie by Gérard Nerval

1.68. Work by Mircea Cartarescu

1.69. Learning to Die in the Anthropocene by Roy Scranton

1.70. Work by Paul Auster, including Travels in the Scriptorium

1.71. Neverending Story

1.72. One Hundred Years of Solitude ("Cien Años de Soledad")

1.73. Los Días del Venado by Liliana Bodoc, particularly the first chapter

1.74. The Tides of Mind: Uncovering the Spectrum of Consciousness by David Gelernter

1.75. Gifts of the Crow by John Marzluff

1.76. The Genius of Birds by Jennifer Ackerman

1.77. The Metamorphosis by Kafka

1.78. Work by Umberto Eco, including The Mysterious Flame of Queen Loana

1.79. Slaughterhouse-Five by Kurt Vonnegut

1.80. Tirza by Arnon Gruhnberg

1.81. On Keeping a Notebook by Joan Didion

1.82. The Things They Carried by Tim O'Brien

1.83. Blu and Rosso book series (Japan)

1.84. Work by Carl Jung, including Memories, Dreams, and Reflections

1.85. The Ongoing Moment by Geoff Dyer

1.86. Picturing the Past: Media, History, and Photography by Bonnie Brennen & Hanno Hardt, eds.

1.87. Defining Memory by Amy Levin, ed.

1.88. Exhibiting Dilemmas: Issues of Representation at the Smithsonian by Amy Henderson & Adrienne L. Kaeppler, eds.

1.89. Freud and False Memory Syndrome by Phil Mollon (Postmodern Encounters series)

1.90. Kluge: the Haphazard Construction of the Human Mind by Gary Marcus

1.91. The House of the Spirits by Isabel Allende

1.92. Lo Que Olvidamos ("What We Forget") by Paloma Diaz-Mas

1.93. La Emoción de las Cosas ("The Emotion of Things") by Angeles Mastreta

1.94. A Shropshire Lad by A.E. Housman

1.95. Phantoms In the Brain and The Tell Tale Brain by V.S. Ramachandran

1.96. Patient H.M.: A Story of Memory, Madness, and Family Secrets by Luke Dittrich

1.97. The Remains of the Day by Kazuo Ishiguro

1.98. Unclaimed Experience by Cathy Caruth

1.99. The Waves by Virginia Woolf

1.100. Out of Africa and Shadows on the Grass by Karen Blixen

1.101. The Unbearable Lightness of Being by Milan Kundera

1.102. Nervous Condition by Tsitsi Dangarembga

1.103. The Prophet By Khalil Gibran

1.104. Remember to Wave by Kaia Sand

1.105. The Ancient Greek Hero in 24 Hours by Gregory Nagy

1.106. Moonwalking with Einstein: The Art and Science of Remembering Everything by Joshua Foer

1.107. Metrópolis Desbordadas: Poder, Memoria y Culturas en el Espacio Urbano" ("Metropolis Overflowing: Power, Memory, and Cultures in Urban Space") by Alejandro Cerda García, Anne Huffschmid, Iván Azuara Monter and Stefan Rinke, edited by the Autonomous University of Mexico City, 2011 (two essays are in English)

1.108. Philip K. Dick's short story "You Will Remember It Perfectly" ("We Can Remember It for You Wholesale"?)

1.109. Imagine: How Creativity Works by Jonah Lehrer

1.110. What the Dog Saw: And Other Adventures and Blink: The Power of Thinking Without Thinking by Malcolm Gladwell

1.111. Thinking Fast and Slow by Daniel Kahneman

1.112. The Giver by Lois Lowry

1.113. When Watched by Leopoldine Core

1.114. Everything That Remains by Joshua Fields Millburn

1.115. Writing Hard Stories by Melanie Brooks

1.116. A Time To Kill by John Grisham

1.117. Childhood, Boyhood, Youth by Leo Tolstoy

1.118. Work by Nina Berberova

1.119. Work by Oliver Sacks

1.120. Fear and Loathing in Las Vegas by Hunter S. Thompson

1.121. The Deptford Trilogy by Robertson Davies

1.122. Ender's Game and Ender's Shadow by Orson Scott Card

1.123. The Program by Suzanne Young

1.124. Work by Walter Benjamin

1.125. Work by Aleida Assmann

1.126. Work by Reyes Mate

1.127. Adult Children of Alcoholics by Janet G. Woititz, ed.

1.128. "Jade" in The Fortunes by Peter Ho Davies

1.129. The Chimp Paradox by Steve Peters

1.130. The Power of Habit by Charles Duhigg

1.131. Who Moved My Cheese by Spencer Johnson

1.132. Realms of Memory ("Lieux de Memoire") by Pierre Nora

1.133. Lenin's Kisses by Yan Lianke

1.134. A Constellation of Vital Phenomena by Anthony Marra

1.135. The Glass Palace by Amitav Ghosh

1.136. Work by Gilberto Giménez

1.137. Work by Stephen Frosh

1.138. Work by Henri Tajfel

1.139. Work by Asael Mercado Maldonado

1.140. Work by Alejandrina Hernández

1.141. Work by Elizabeth Jenin

1.142. Human Groups and Social Categories by Henri Tajfel

1.143. I Remember by French author Georges Perec

2. Films

2.1. Memento

2.2. A Beautiful Mind

2.3. Saving Private Ryan

2.4. Total Recall

2.5. Groundhog Day

2.6. Citizen Kane

2.7. Before I Go to Sleep

2.8. Robot and Frank

2.9. Way from Her

2.10. The Perks of Being a Wallflower

2.11. The Bird with the Crystal Plumage

2.12. War Machine

2.13. Full Metal Jacket

2.14. The Passion of the Christ

2.15. Avatar

2.16. A Walk to Remember

2.17. Everybody's Fine

2.18. The Notebook

2.19. The Butterfly Effect trilogy

2.20. The Number 23

2.21. The Awakening

2.22. À la folie... pas du tout (He loves me....he loves me not)

2.23. Rashomon

2.24. Rhapsody in August

2.25. Ghajini

2.26. The Disappearance of Eleanor Rigby

2.27. 1984

2.28. Brave New World

2.29. Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind

2.30. Cinema Paradiso

2.31. The Big Chill

2.32. "How reliable is your memory?" TED Talk

2.33. "How your brain tells you where you are." TED Talk

2.34. Sophie's Choice

2.35. The Way We Were

2.36. Still Alice

2.37. What Dreams May Come

2.38. Radio Days

2.39. The Conspiracy of Silence

2.40. The Adventures of Baron Münchhausen

2.41. 50 First Dates

2.42. The Vow

2.43. Labyrinth of Lies

2.44. Film archives in general as places to research memory

2.45. The Girl on the Train

2.46. Shoah

2.47. Dark City

2.48. Last Year at Marienbad

2.49. Spirited Away

2.50. Two or Three Things I Know About Him

2.51. High Fidelity

2.52. Gabbeh

2.53. What Remains: The Life and Work of Sally Mann

2.54. Waking Life

2.55. Reservoir Dogs

2.56. Alive Inside

2.57. I'm Not Your Negro

2.58. The Sixth Sense

2.59. Hidden Figures

2.60. The Remains of the Day

2.61. Fried Green Tomatoes

2.62. Untold History of the United States

2.63. BBetter advertisement (Thailand)

2.64. Traumatic memory in Chilean documentaries

2.65. Obstinate Memory

2.66. My Life with Carlos

2.67. The Running Man

2.68. Inception

2.69. Arrival

2.70. Blade Runner

2.71. Shutter Island

2.72. The Matrix

2.73. Ghost in the Shell

2.74. Hero

2.75. Before I Go to Sleep

2.76. The Reader

2.77. Pan's Labyrinth ("El Laberinto del Fauno")

2.78. Mr. Nobody

2.79. Tuesdays with Morrie

2.80. My Afternoons with Margueritte

2.81. The Ancient Greek Hero in 24 Hours (lectures)

2.82. Labyrinth of Lies (see link)

2.83. Mama

2.84. The Brain

2.85. Before Sunrise, Before Sunset, Before Midnight

2.86. Inside Out

2.87. The Giver

2.88. Movies about time travel

2.89. The Nasty Girl

2.90. Sliding Doors

2.91. World of Tomorrow

2.92. Conversation Piece

2.93. Good Will Hunting

2.94. Vertigo

2.95. Slumdog Millionaire

2.96. Waking Madison

2.97. Lion

2.98. The Butterfly Effect

2.99. The Lives Of Others ("Das Leben der Anderen")

3. Music

3.1. Ave Maria

3.2. Before I Go to Sleep by SJ Watson

3.3. Memory from Cats

3.4. Summer of 69 by Bryan Adams

3.5. Heroes by David Bowie

3.6. Yesterday by The Beatles

3.7. We Didn't Start the Fire

3.8. Songs by the Beatles as a window onto issues of that period

3.9. Comment: Music is tricky because of language limitations; feeling music (without words) may not be sufficient to understanding its influence on memory

3.10. Nightswimming by REM

3.11. Music from Cinema Paradiso

3.12. Music from The Big Chill

3.13. Stardust by Hoagy Carmichael, lyrics by Mitchell Parish

3.14. Re-experiencing music from important times in one's life

3.15. These Are the Days by 10,000 Maniacs

3.16. She's Leaving Home by the Beatles

3.17. Growing Up by Macklemore

3.18. The Way We Were by Barbara Streisand

3.19. En el País de Nomeacuerdo by M. Elena Walsh

3.20. La Memoria by León Gieco

3.21. History Has Its Eyes on You, Burn, and It's Quiet Uptown from Hamilton

3.22. Songs by Dame Vera Lynn

3.23. Music by Arvo Pärt

3.24. The House That Built Me by Miranda Lambert

3.25. Kathy’s Song & Sounds of Silence by Simon & Garfunkel

3.26. Fields of Gold & Song Bird by Eva Cassidy

3.27. Another Day in Paradise by Phil Collins

3.28. Theme from Schindler's List

3.29. All Good Gifts from Godspell

3.30. Space Oddity by David Bowie

3.31. Time by Pink Floyd

3.32. Music by John Williams

3.33. Anziety by Logic

3.34. Hello by Adele

3.35. I Remember by AlunaGeorge

4. TV

4.1. Blindspot

4.2. Westworld

4.3. Black Mirror: "The Entire History of You" (season 1, episode 3)

4.4. Big Little Lies

4.5. South Park: "Member Berries" episode

4.6. The Leftovers

4.7. Circle (South Korea)

4.8. Death Note (anime)

4.9. M*A*S*H

4.10. Law and Order: SVU

4.11. Doctor Who episodes including "Good Night," "Bad Night," and "Cheer Up, Have an Ice Cream"

4.12. Dark Matter

5. Theatre

5.1. Gaslight

5.2. Sweeney Todd

5.3. Mourning Becomes Electra

5.4. Fun Home

5.5. Happy Days (see link to video)

5.6. Dancing at Lughnasa

5.7. Fuddy Meers

5.8. Twilight: Los Angeles, 1992 by Anna Deveare Smith

5.9. The Laramie Project by Moisés Kaufman and Tectonic Theater

6. Interest in the Topic of Memory

6.1. Human condition

6.2. Power & complexity of memory

6.3. Fear of/experience of fading memory; losing memory via Alzheimer's, dementia, epilepsy; flaws in memory; loss of memory as protection from pain; what we forget, how we forget; ethics of forgetting; slowing pace of recalling memories; newer memories seeming less consequential/strong

6.4. Why memories endure; why only some memories endure; losing short-term memory while retaining long-term memory

6.5. How thoughts are formed

6.6. Aging

6.7. Why memories surface when going to sleep

6.8. Memory & music; music sparking memories; associating music with emotions related to a past event

6.9. Memory & decision-making

6.10. Ethics & decision-making in personal life

6.11. Psychology, psychotherapy

6.12. Literature, poetry, writing, language; language & thinking processes

6.13. Literary representations of memory

6.14. Differences in people's memories of the same event; varying "truths" of a situation

6.15. Experience of having a very good (high-functioning) memory; having a strong visual memory; having very little working memory

6.16. Memory & emotion; happiness/sadness springing from good/bad memories

6.17. Reliving positive memories vs. blocking negative ones

6.18. Persistence of painful memories (vs. infrequency of positive ones); why do we retain painful memories?

6.19. Idea of letting go of painful memories

6.20. Trauma survivors; Holocaust survivors; transgenerational transmission of traumatic memories

6.21. Memories surfacing during illness; hospice work

6.22. Art related to memory; how history is memorialized in art; using art to explore memory; art/craft as memorializing the maker; revisiting artworks encountered in the past

6.23. Philosophy of art/aesthetics/art theory

6.24. Historical sites, national parks & their interpretation

6.25. Memory & identity, personal/group; identity as sum of experience/memory (both good & bad); losing identity in losing memory; creating identity via personal narratives; imagining alternative identities based on making different life choices; shaping one's sense of self; as core to one's heart vs. "just snapshots"; memory informing personality

6.26. Memories as touchstones for personal values; value of memories; value of exploring memories of failures/shortcomings; pragmatics of memory

6.27. Creating "special memories" for children/grandchildren

6.28. Family memories; sharing memories with family members; collecting family history

6.29. Professional teams and collective memory

6.30. Trauma and temporality in the early English novel

6.31. Learning from painful memories; preventing repetition of mistakes, future actions to avoid

6.32. Teaching difficult national history to children; reflection of national history in educational materials

6.33. Different people's perceptions, interpretations of memory

6.34. How modern technologies enhance and/or distort our memories

6.35. Creation of collective memory, collective interpretation of events; how collective memory is created (e.g. via film, literature, museums, curricular materials, media); shared public representation, interpretation, and reflection on the past, including re: reparation; collective memory as bridge across cultures & generations; possibility of global/international collective memory?; how national narratives are created; fit of personal experience/individual memory with public representations of collective memory; difficulty of erasing from collective memory information published in media, whether true or false, and relation to news media, public trust, and authority; ethics of collective memory; shared experiences of communities; collective memory & public policy; public policies related to archiving and public records; sense of social fabric; memory & identity & citizenship; cultural memory

6.36. Memories of Second World War survivors at a site in the Philippines

6.37. Academic/theoretical understanding of the topic, including interdisciplinary approach

6.38. Memorialization of local industry via symbolic action

6.39. Social memory; nostalgia and belonging

6.40. Memory in cultures based on spirituality

6.41. Extent to which study of memory is grounded in Western perspectives

6.42. Place of memory in Western and Traditional cultures & societies; memory in Australian Indigenous studies; pre-modern memory in the non-West

6.43. Feelings that memories trigger

6.44. Creating a memory palace

6.45. Anatomic aspects of memory & role in psychology & emotion

6.46. Science fiction and memory; memory control, editing another person's memories, being able to record & play back one's entire past

6.47. Memory & mind, consciousness, neurology, science of memory, cognitive processes, physiology of memory; brain science; limbic system; brain's ability to rework/ignore memories

6.48. Memories in felt experience, whether real or not; memories & sense experience, senses

6.49. Memory & spirituality, religious practice; work as a chaplain

6.50. Memory & philosophy

6.51. Writing memoirs, autobiographies

6.52. Software to support writing memoirs

6.53. Hypnosis in psychotherapy

6.54. Impact of personal memories on shaping world view

6.55. Memory of late 20th century events

6.56. Memory & archiving, collecting records, historical context

6.57. Memory & self-mythologizing; memory vs. storytelling

6.58. Understanding the past to inform the future; possibility of growth enabled by how we make sense of the past (in narrative)

6.59. Fascination with personal stories

6.60. An author's relationship to childhood memories she later turns into fiction

6.61. Experiencing present experience as a memory-in-the-making

6.62. Meaningfulness of memories shared with another person vs. on one's own

6.63. Accessing one's past via memories

6.64. History & memory; subjectivity of history, of memory; parallel histories

6.65. People & events resonating through time

6.66. Documenting memories, documenting history; timelines, photographs, audio recordings; how to preserve memories, recording/documenting methods; curating/editing personal narratives/memories e.g. photo albums, scrapbooks; recorded vs. unrecorded memories; what we "give" memory to

6.67. Sharing memories

6.68. Memory & museum representation, interpretation, curation

6.69. Conflicts in relationships due to differing memories

6.70. Memory & personality

6.71. Using memory for healing; memory used for peace and reconciliation (by governments, social groups)

6.72. Public, ritualized memory (ceremonies, testimony, monuments)

6.73. Who owns the past/memories; representing memory via multiple voices; power & memory

6.74. Oral history; oral histories as avenue to learning multiple versions of an experience; oral history as method for creating counter-narratives of contemporary history

6.75. Varieties in cultural conceptions of time, past/future

6.76. How memory of the past influences the present, shapes reality

6.77. Memory & architectural design

6.78. Memory & civic life, civil consciousness

6.79. Recovered memories

6.80. Memory & storytelling

6.81. Memory & ritual

6.82. Memory & archeology

6.83. Memory & time, experience of time

6.84. Memory & tourism

6.85. Keeping journals

6.86. Identities of places defined by memories

6.87. Memory vs. imagination

6.88. Reliability of traumatic memories

6.89. Bearing witness; testimony; memory in legal discourse

6.90. Working with people with dementia

6.91. Relating to the past through objects when people are not still alive to share their memories

6.92. Memories surfacing for no apparent reason

6.93. Ethics of memory as what we should or should not remember; memories not shared due to perceived constraints of social conventions at a particular time; "skeletons in the closet"

6.94. Memory & technology; recording memories on digital media platforms that are regularly upgraded/made obsolete; artificial intelligence; computer memory; human-computer interaction; technology & intimacy with memories

6.95. Understanding the present in context of memories of the past & anticipation of the future

6.96. Vividness of memory

6.97. Memory & justice

6.98. Honoring memory of deceased loved ones; celebrating memory of someone's life, act of commemorating; holding on to memories of loved ones, and changes in those memories over time

6.99. Geneaology; family history

6.100. Incorporating the past into our present

6.101. Importance of keeping the past alive

6.102. Inability to control memory, surfacing of memories

6.103. Profession of being a personal historian; guided autobiography workshop via themes

6.104. Trusting one's memory; false memories; false memory as what we would prefer to believe

6.105. Writing groups, reading groups

6.106. Memory vs. dreams; how our minds register a dream as a memory; memory of dreams & symbolism

6.107. Fantasy of the past vs. memory of the past; truth & memory; fiction & memory

6.108. Hiding the "truthful" version of history; difficulty of processing/incorporating painful memories into a personal/collective narrative

6.109. Construction of memory

6.110. The Civil Code as a locus of identity for civil lawyers in the Western tradition

6.111. Animals & memory (e.g. corvids)

6.112. Power of desire for a reminder/memory of the past

6.113. Media archives (magazines & newspapers)

6.114. Weather triggering memories

6.115. One person's right to forget vs. another person's right to be remembered

6.116. Experiencing memories via mind & via body

6.117. Food triggering memories

6.118. How changes in cultural perspectives change the way we view our past

6.119. How will people in the future remember today?

6.120. Where truth comes from; memory & beliefs

6.121. Memory & international relations & history

6.122. How we experience informing how we remember; uniqueness of individual perspective/memory

6.123. How culture processes catastrophic events

6.124. Trauma/PTSD and memory; and link to dementia?

6.125. Elasticity of memory; accuracy of memory

6.126. Pining for an idealized past

6.127. Memory & imagination

6.128. Memory & listening

6.129. How memory is stored & retriggered

6.130. Memory & mourning

6.131. Memory & geography/built environment, literary settings; land and sense of belonging, social cartography

6.132. Neglecting memories due to exigencies of daily life

6.133. Process by which we collect memories

6.134. Memory & feeling of strength

6.135. Memory & leadership recognition

6.136. Memory, attachment, and detachment, and the effect of these on personal empowerment

6.137. Epigenetics & imprints of ancestors' memories

6.138. Memory & personal narratives vs. nature, nurture, concept of fate

6.139. Memory & learning (guiding or blocking)

6.140. Work with military veterans

6.141. Indo-Persian texts that encapsulate a memory of everyday life in Mughal India

6.142. Frequent, instinctive use of memory without really understanding how and why it works

6.143. Public history

6.144. Use of artifacts from archaeological excavations of the Sobibor and Treblinka extermination camps in Poland

6.145. Bioethics/neuroethics; how much memory could be altered (such as attenuating the memory through the use of propanol with someone at risk for developing PTSD) before one has actually changed the person

7. Artwork/Memorials

7.1. Christian Boltanski's work on the Shoah

7.2. The Pantheon, Paris (comment: a state-sanctioned memorial to those who have contributed significantly and robustly to greater good of the French Republic)

7.3. Museum of Innocence, Istanbul

7.4. Richard Serra's Torqued Ellipse

7.5. Public art

7.6. Anna Schuleit's Bloom

7.7. Work by Janet Zweig

7.8. Place Matters project

7.9. Exhibition on Civil Rights Movement at Center for Civil and Human Rights in Atlanta, Georgia (US):"Requiem" memorial

7.10. Diorama of soldiers at US Capitol building, Washington, D.C.

7.11. Photographs

7.12. Holocaust museums

7.13. Confederate monuments recently removed in New Orleans

7.14. Salvador Dali's Persistence of Memory and The Disintegration of the Persistence of Memory

7.15. Renaissance paintings including image of patron who commissioned the work

7.16. Exhibit at the Musee D'Orsay in Paris on portraits by Cezanne (coming to US next year)

7.17. Early American portraits e.g. John Singleton Copley's work juxtaposed with folk art style

7.18. Visiting museums in countries other than where you live to view exhibits on historical events

7.19. Stolpersteine ("Stumbling Stone") project in Berlin

7.20. Currency

7.21. Stamps

8. Other

8.1. Radiolab radio program/podcast (several episodes, including “Limits of the Mind"

8.2. StoryCorps project/podcast

8.3. Yoga for mindfulness

8.4. School yearbooks

8.5. Memory posts in Facebook

8.6. "You must remember this" podcast by Karina Longworth

8.7. Old postcards

8.8. Neurobiology course on Coursera

8.9. The Science of Everyday Thinking course on edX

8.10. Truth Commission of the State of Rio de Janeiro (CEV-Rio), which investigated human rights violations in the State of Rio de Janeiro during the Brazilian dictatorship

8.11. MKUltra and other CIA projects that focused on influencing the mind

8.12. Images from childhood memories