Article published in:
Journal of Narrative and Life History
Vol. 6:1 (1996) ► pp. 2338
Bruner, J.
(1990) Acts of meaning. Cambridge: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Cowan, N., & Davidson, G.
(1984) Salient childhood memories. Journal of Genetic Psychology, 1451, 101–107. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fivush, R., Gray, J. T., & Fromhoff, F. A.
(1987) Two-year-olds talk about the past. Cognitive Development, 21, 393–409. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Flannagan, D., & Hardee, S. D.
(1993) Talk about preschoolers' interpersonal relationships: Patterns related to culture, SES, and gender of child. Merrill-Palmer Quarterly, 401, 523–537.Google Scholar
Freeman, M.
(1993) Rewriting the self: History, memory, and narrative. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
Fung, H.
(1995, March) Becoming a moral child: The role of shame in the socialization of young Chinese children. Paper presented at the meeting of the Society for Research in Child Development, Indianapolis, IN.Google Scholar
Gilligan, C.
(1982) In a different voice: Psychological theory and women's development. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Jelinek, E. C.
(1986) The tradition of women's autobiography: From antiquity to present. Boston: Twayne.Google Scholar
Kuebli, J., & Fivush, R.
(1992) Gender differences in parent-child conversations about past emotions. Sex Roles, 271, 683–698. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Linde, C.
(1993) Life stories: The creation of coherence. Oxford, England: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
MacDonald, S., Uesiliana, K., & Hayne, H.
(1996) Cross-cultural differences in childhood amnesia. Manuscript submitted for publication.Google Scholar
McAdams, D. P.
(1993) The stories we live by: Personal myths and the making of the self. New York: Morrow.Google Scholar
McCabe, A., & Peterson, C.
(1991) Getting the story: A longitudinal study of parental styles in eliciting narratives and developing narrative skill. In A. McCabe & C. Peterson (Eds.) Developing narrative structure (pp. 217–253). Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, Inc.Google Scholar
Miller, P. J., Potts, R., Fung, H., Hoogstra, L., & Mintz, J.
(1990) Narrative practices and the social construction of self in childhood. American Ethnologist, 171, 292–311. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mullen, M. K.
(1994) Earliest recollections of childhood: A demographic analysis. Cognition, 521, 55–79. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Nelson, K.
(1993) Events, narratives, memory: What develops?. In C. A. Nelson (Ed.) Memory and affect in development: The Minnesota Symposium on Child Psychology, Vol. 261 (pp. 1–24). Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, Inc.Google Scholar
Reese, E., & Fivush, R.
(1993) Parental styles of talking about the past. Developmental Psychology, 291, 596–606. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Reese, E., Haden, C. A., & Fivush, R.
(1993) Mother-child conversations about the past: Relationships of style and memory over time. Cognitive Development, 81, 403–430. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(1996) Mothers, fathers, daughters, sons: Gender differences in autobiographical reminiscing. Research on Language and Social Interaction. 29(1), 27–56. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ross, M., & Holmberg, D.
(1990) Recounting the past: Gender differences in the recall of events in the history of a close relationship. In M. P. Zanna & J. M. Olson (Eds) The Ontario symposium: Vol. 6. Self-inference processes (pp. 135–152). Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, Inc.Google Scholar
Snow, C. E.
(1990) Building memories: The ontogeny of autobiography. In D. Cicchetti & M. Beeghly (Eds.) The self in transition: Infancy to childhood (pp. 213–242). Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Sperry, L. L., & Sperry, D. E.,
(1993, April) The socialization of narration in African-American toddlers. Poster presented at the meeting of the Society for Research in Child Development, Seattle, WA.Google Scholar
Tannen, D.
(1990) Gender differences in topical coherence: Creating involvement in best friends' talk. Discourse Processes, 131, 73–90. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Thoma, S. J.
(1986) Estimating gender differences in the comprehension and preference of moral issues. Developmental Review, 61, 165–180. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Walker, L. J.
(1984) Sex differences in the development of moral reasoning: A critical review. Child Development, 551, 677–691. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Walker, L. J., deVries, B., & Trevethan, S. D.
(1987) Moral stages and moral orientations in real life and hypothetical dilemmas. Child Development, 581, 842–858. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 16 other publications

Adebayo, Comfort Tosin
2021. Physician-Patient Interactions in Nigeria: A Critical-Cultural Perspective on the Role of Power. Journal of Intercultural Communication Research 50:1  pp. 21 ff. Crossref logo
Andrews, Jennifer, Widaad Zaman, Natalie Merrill, Marshall Duke & Robyn Fivush
2015. Gender differences in adolescent birth narratives.. Journal of Applied Research in Memory and Cognition 4:4  pp. 356 ff. Crossref logo
Bylund, Carma L.
2005. Mothers' Involvement in Decision Making During the Birthing Process: A Quantitative Analysis of Women's Online Birth Stories. Health Communication 18:1  pp. 23 ff. Crossref logo
Hayden, Julia M., Jefferson A. Singer & Joan C. Chrisler
2006. The Transmission of Birth Stories from Mother to Daughter: Self-Esteem and Mother–Daughter Attachment. Sex Roles 55:5-6  pp. 373 ff. Crossref logo
Kellas, Jody Koenig
2005. Family Ties: Communicating Identity Through Jointly Told Family Stories This paper is based on the author's dissertation study and was presented on the Top Four Panel of the Family Communication Division at the National Communication Association Convention, November 2003, Miami, FL.. Communication Monographs 72:4  pp. 365 ff. Crossref logo
Kellas, Jody Koenig, Leslie Baxter, Cassandra LeClair-Underberg, Matthew Thatcher, Tracy Routsong, Emily Lamb Normand & Dawn O. Braithwaite
2014. Telling the Story of Stepfamily Beginnings: The Relationship between Young-adult Stepchildren's Stepfamily Origin Stories and their Satisfaction with the Stepfamily. Journal of Family Communication 14:2  pp. 149 ff. Crossref logo
Kranstuber, Haley & Jody Koenig Kellas
2011. “Instead of Growing Under Her Heart, I Grew in It”: The Relationship Between Adoption Entrance Narratives and Adoptees' Self-Concept. Communication Quarterly 59:2  pp. 179 ff. Crossref logo
Lewis, Kristina D.
1999. Maternal Style in Reminiscing. Cognitive Development 14:3  pp. 381 ff. Crossref logo
McLean, Kate C. & Sarah Morrison-Cohen
2013. Moms Telling Tales: Maternal Identity Development in Conversations With Their Adolescents About the Personal Past. Identity 13:2  pp. 120 ff. Crossref logo
Nicoladis, Elena, Connie Svob & Lisa Smithson
2022. What is the source of preschool children's memories of events from their own lives?. Applied Cognitive Psychology 36:2  pp. 445 ff. Crossref logo
Reese, Elaine & Robyn Fivush
2008. The development of collective remembering. Memory 16:3  pp. 201 ff. Crossref logo
Reese, Elaine, Harlene Hayne & Shelley MacDonald
2008. Looking Back to the Future: Māori and Pakeha Mother–Child Birth Stories. Child Development 79:1  pp. 114 ff. Crossref logo
Scharp, Kristina M., John S. Seiter & Megan Maughan
2020. “My Mom Always Tells that Story to Friends and Relatives”: Exploring the Phenomenon of Other-Presentation. Journal of Family Communication 20:2  pp. 146 ff. Crossref logo
Stone, Elizabeth, Erica Gomez, Despina Hotzoglou & Jane Y. Lipnitsky
2005. Transnationalism as a Motif in Family Stories. Family Process 44:4  pp. 381 ff. Crossref logo
Suter, Elizabeth A., Jody Koenig Kellas, Stephanie K. Webb & Jordan A. Allen
2016. A Tale of Two Mommies: (Re)Storying Family of Origin Narratives. Journal of Family Communication 16:4  pp. 303 ff. Crossref logo
Taylor, Julie, C Bradbury-Jones, Peter Ogik, Fazira Kawuma, Jane Betts & Patricia Lund
2021. Reactions to and explanations for the birth of a baby with albinism: a qualitative study in Busoga, Uganda. BMJ Open 11:2  pp. e040992 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 22 april 2022. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.