Journal Articles

  1. & Testing the Empathy Theory of Dreaming: The Relationships Between Dream Sharing and Trait and State Empathy. Frontiers in Psychology 10
  2. & Insight from the consideration of REM dreams, non-REM dreams, and daydreams.. Psychology of Consciousness: Theory, Research, and Practice 6, 138-162.
  3. & The nature of delayed dream incorporation (‘dream-lag effect’): Personally significant events persist, but not major daily activities or concerns. Journal of Sleep Research 28(1), e12697
  4. & Incorporation of recent waking-life experiences in dreams correlates with frontal theta activity in REM sleep. Social Cognitive and Affective Neuroscience 13(6), 637-647.
  5. & Daydreams incorporate recent waking life concerns but do not show delayed (‘dream-lag’) incorporations. Consciousness and Cognition 58, 51-59.
  6. & Characteristics of the memory sources of dreams: A new version of the content-matching paradigm to take mundane and remote memories into account. PLOS ONE 12(10), e0185262
  7. & Sleep does not cause false memories on a story-based test of suggestibility. Consciousness and Cognition 52, 39-46.
  8. & Sleep-dependent memory consolidation is related to perceived value of learned material. Journal of Sleep Research 26(3), 302-308.
  9. & Dream Sharing, Dream Recall, and Personality in Adolescents and Adults. Imagination, Cognition and Personality 36(1), 64-74.
  10. & Lucid dreaming frequency and alarm clock snooze button use. Dreaming 25(4), 291-299.
  11. & The dream-lag effect: Selective processing of personally significant events during Rapid Eye Movement sleep, but not during Slow Wave Sleep. Neurobiology of Learning and Memory 122, 98-109.
  12. & Comparing personal insight gains due to consideration of a recent dream and consideration of a recent event using the Ullman and Schredl dream group methods. Frontiers in Psychology 6, 831
  13. Individual differences in the variability of sleep times across the week. Journal of Sleep Research 23(supplement 1), 172-172.
  14. & Assessing the day-residue and dream-lag effects using the identification of multiple correspondences between dream reports and waking life diaries. Dreaming 24(2), 71-88.
  15. & Reduced dream-recall frequency in left-handed adolescents: A replication. Laterality: Asymmetries of Body, Brain and Cognition 19(4), 473-488.
  16. & Dreaming and insight. Frontiers in Psychology 4(979)
  17. & Dreams are made of memories, but maybe not for memory. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 36(06), 609-610.
  18. & Association of salivary-assessed oxytocin and cortisol levels with time of night and sleep stage. Journal of Neural Transmission 119(10), 1223-1232.
  19. & Assessing the Dream-Lag Effect for REM and NREM Stage 2 Dreams. PLoS ONE 6(10), e26708
  20. & A replication of the 5–7day dream-lag effect with comparison of dreams to future events as control for baseline matching. Consciousness and Cognition 20(2), 384-391.
  21. & Procedural and declarative memory task performance, and the memory consolidation function of sleep, in recent and abstinent ecstasy/MDMA users. Journal of Psychopharmacology 25(4), 465-477.
  22. & Emotional content of dreams in obstructive sleep apnea-hypopnea syndrome patients and sleepy snorers attending a sleep-disordered breathing clinic. Journal of Clinical Sleep Medicine 7(1), 69-74.
  23. & The incidence of unpleasant dreams after sub-anaesthetic ketamine. Psychopharmacology 203(1), 109-120.
  24. & Evaluating the awakening criterion in the definition of nightmares: how certain are people in judging whether a nightmare woke them up?. Journal of Sleep Research 15(2), 117
  25. & The ability to self-tickle following Rapid Eye Movement sleep dreaming. Consciousness and Cognition 15(2), 285
  26. & The relationship of nightmare frequency and nightmare distress to well-being. Journal of Sleep Research 13(2), 129
  27. & Personality and the modulation of effects of sleep loss on mood and cognition. Personality and Individual Differences 30(5), 819