Bibliography: Intergenerational Communication and the Transmission of Family Narrative

Copyright ©2022 by Lee Krähenbühl / StoryDwelling Publishing. All rights reserved. The favor of attribution is requested.

Adams, Douglas. The Prostitute in the Family Tree: Discovering Humor and Irony in the Bible. Louisville: Westminster John Knox, 1997.

Benedict, Ruth. The Chrysanthemum and the Sword. Boston and New York: Houghton Mifflin, 2006 (1946).

____________. Patterns of Culture. Boston and New York: Houghton Mifflin, 2006 (1934).

Benedroth, Margaret. The Spiritual Practice of Remembering. Grand Rapids, MI and Cambridge, UK: Willam B. Eerdmans, 2013.

Chiang, Samuel E. and Grant Lovejoy, editors. Beyond Literate Western Contexts: Honor & Shame and Assessment of Orality Preference. Hong Kong: Capstone, 2015.

Cohen, Emily Wanderer. From Generation to Generation: Healing Intergenerational Trauma Through Storytelling. New York et al: Morgan James, 2018.

Coontz, Stephanie. The Way We Never Were: American Families and the Nostalgia Trap. New York: Basic Books, 1992.

Ehrman, Bart. Jesus Before the Gospels: How the Earliest Christians Remembered, Changed, and Invented Their Stories of the Savior. New York: HarperOne, 2016.

Gaster, Theodore H. Thespis: Ritual, Myth, and Drama in the Ancient Near East. Garden City, NY: Anchor/Doubleday, 1961.

Heyer, Paul and Peter Urquart, editors. Communication in History: Stone Age Symbols to Social Media. 7th edition. New York and Abingdon, UK: Routledge, 2019.

Jacobs, Robert. “Why Some Misremembering Might Show Your Memory is Functioning Properly.” The Washington Post, December 21, 2021, E1.

Lord, Albert B. The Singer of Tales. 3rd edition. Cambridge and London: Harvard, 2019.

Levitin, Daniel J. Successful Aging: A Neuroscientist Explores the Power and Potential of Our Lives. New York: Dutton, 2020.

Orhan, A. Emin et al. “The Adaptive Nature of Visual Working Memory.” Current Directions in Psychological Science, vol. 23, issue 3, 2014, 164-170.

Reyes, Anita C. et al. “Grandparent Tales: Exploring the Intergenerational Transmission of Life Stories through Photographic Expressive Arts.” University of New England, Bridging the Gap between Ideas and Doing Research: Proceedings of the Inaugural Postgraduate Research Conference, 2006, 327-337.

Ryan, Ellen Bouchard. Intergenerational Communication: Evaluations and Analyses of Talk Exchanged Between Older Adults and Younger Adults. London: Routledge, 1994.

Shenkman, Richard. “I Love Paul Revere, Whether He Rode or Not.” New York: HarperPerennilal, 1991.

________________. Legends, Lies, & Cherished Myths of American History. New York: William Morrow, 1988.

Sims, C. R., Jacobs, R. A., & Knill, D. C.  “An ideal observer analysis of visual working memory.” Psychological Review, vol. 119, issue 4, 2012, 807–830.

Turner, Victor W. and Edward M. Bruner, editors. The Anthropology of Experience. Urbana and Chicago: University of Illinois, 1986.

Watkins, Calvert. How to Kill a Dragon: Aspects of Indo-European Poetics. Oxford, New York et al: Oxford, 1995.

Williams, Angie and John F. Nussbaum. Intergenerational Communication Across the Lifespan. London: Routledge, 2001.

Wolyn, Mark. It Didn’t Start With You: How Inherited Family Trauma Shapes Who We Are and How to End the Cycle. New York: Viking, 2017.

Wong, Carmen Marie. Why Didn’t You Tell Me?: A Memoir. New York: Crown, 2022.

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