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    • Access: Full
    • Open access
  • Forthcoming
  • ISSN: 2635-0238 (Online)
  • Editors: Andrew Hoskins University of Glasgow, UK, and Amanda J. Barnier Macquarie University, Australia
  • Editorial board
Launching in 2022, first content coming mid-2021

Memory, Mind & Media (MMM) explores the impact of media and technology on individual, social and cultural remembering and forgetting. This agenda-setting journal fosters high-quality, interdisciplinary conversations combining cognitive, social and cultural approaches to the study of memory and forgetting in the digital era. The pervasiveness, complexity and immediacy of digital media, communication networks and archives are transforming what memory is and what memory does, changing the relationship between memory in the head and memory in the wild.

MMM offers a new home for a wide variety of scholars working on these questions, within and across disciplines, from history, philosophy, media studies, cultural studies, law, literature, anthropology, political science, sociology, neuroscience, psychology, cognitive and computational science and elsewhere.

The journal gives priority to submissions that are cross-disciplinary and/or interdisciplinary, experimental, agenda-setting and push the boundaries of existing knowledge and methods. The journal insists on jargon-free, plain English submissions to ensure a widely accessible forum for cutting edge work.

MMM is a high-quality, peer-reviewed journal, publishing online and Open Access. As a barrier-free Gold OA journal, a fee waiver system is in place for unfunded authors. You can submit your article using our online submission system here. General queries should go to

Read the Memory, Mind & Media announcement blog post.

Introducing Memory, Mind & Media’s first agenda-setting authors, publishing from summer 2021

Daniel Schacter, Psychology, Harvard University

David Rieff, Writer and Policy Analyst, New York

Stephan Lewandowsky, Cognitive Psychology, University of Bristol

Shona Illingworth, Art, University of Kent and Martin Conway, Psychology, City, University of London

Qi Wang, Human Development, Cornell University

Steven D. Brown, Social and Organisational Psychology, Nottingham Trent University and Paula Reavey, Psychology and Mental Health, London South Bank University

Barbie Zelizer, Communication and Journalism, Annenberg School for Communication, University of Pennsylvania

Lisa Bortolotti, Philosophy, University of Birmingham

Robyn Fivush, Psychology, Emory University, Atlanta and Azriel Grysman, Psychology, Dickinson College, Pennsylvania