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  1.  32
    On the emotions that accompany autobiographical memories: Dysphoria disrupts the fading affect bias.W. Richard Walker, John Skowronski, Jeffrey Gibbons, Rodney Vogl & Charles Thompson - 2003 - Cognition and Emotion 17 (5):703-723.
  2.  57
    The fading affect bias across alcohol consumption frequency for alcohol-related and non-alcohol-related events.Jeffrey A. Gibbons, Angela Toscano, Stephanie Kofron, Christine Rothwell, Sherman A. Lee, Timothy D. Ritchie & W. Richard Walker - 2013 - Consciousness and Cognition 22 (4):1340-1351.
  3.  49
    Moral psychology of the fading affect bias.Andrew J. Corsa & W. Richard Walker - 2018 - Philosophical Psychology 31 (7):1097-1113.
    We argue that many of the benefits theorists have attributed to the ability to forget should instead be attributed to what psychologists call the “fading affect bias,” namely the tendency for the negative emotions associated with past events to fade more substantially than the positive emotions associated with those events. Our principal contention is that the disposition to display the fading affect bias is normatively good. Those who possess it tend to lead better lives and more effectively improve their societies. (...)
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