Donate | Join/Renew | Print Page | Contact Us | Report Abuse | Sign In
Psychonomics 2020 Keynote Address
Share |

 

 

 

#psynom20


2020 Abstracts
2020 Call for Symposia
2020 Psychonomics Live
Keynote Address
Symposia
Special Events
Affiliate Meetings

2020 Registration
Hotels
Family Care Grants
Mobile App

Travel
Explore Austin

Exhibitors and Sponsors
Press and Media

2020 Program Committee
Future Meetings
Past Meetings

Keynote Address

 

Keynote abstract coming soon

Thursday, November 19   |   7:30 p.m. - 8:30 p.m. (time subject to change)
JW Marriott Austin 

  Lynn Hasher
 
University of Toronto, Canada

 

  Title & Abstract
   Check back in early 2020 for the keynote title and abstract.

  About Hasher  
  Lynn Hasher is a Senior Scientist at the Rotman Research Institute of Baycrest Health Sciences and Professor Emerita in the Psychology Department at the University of Toronto.  She has held faculty positions at Carleton, Temple and Duke Universities and was also a Visiting  Professor at the University of California, Berkeley.  She joined the faculty at University of Toronto and the staff of the  Rotman Research Institute in 1999.  She is a Fellow of the APS, the Psychonomic Society, and the Society of Experimental Psychologists as well as a member of the Memory Disorders Research Society. At the University of Toronto, she is a Fellow of Massey College. She has won several awards including a James McKeen Cattell Fellowship as well as a John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation Fellowship.  Her work in the US was originally supported by the National Institute on Aging and more recently, it has been supported by two Canadian funding sources, Canadian Institutes of Health Research and Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council. Her research has always had a developmental approach, initially with children and for most of her career, with older adults.  As well, she has always been interested in implicit cognition, studying it across traditional domains including attention, memory and language comprehension.  As not incidental side-lines to this work she has also done research on the role of circadian rhythms on cognition, as well as on the cognitive consequences of differences in mood and cultural backgrounds.  Her theoretical work proposes that attention regulation is foundational to mental life. Over the years, she has worked with an amazing group of students at Temple and at Duke University and at the University of Toronto. She is grateful to all of them, to her colleagues (especially to Rose Zacks and David Goldstein) and to her undergraduate and graduate mentors, as well. 

View a list of past keynote speakers.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 



 
 

  2424 American Lane • Madison, WI 53704-3102 USA
Phone: +1 608-441-1070 • Fax: +1 608-443-2474 • Email: info@psychonomic.org

Use of Articles
Legal Notice

Privacy Policy