Faculty & School/Dept.
Faculty of Health - Department of Psychology
Ph.D - 2011
Atlanta, GA, USA
M.A. - 2008
Atlanta, GA, USA
Hon. B.Sc. - 2004
Jeni Pathman received her Ph.D. from the Psychology Department at Emory University (Cognition and Development program). She completed postdoctoral training at the Center for Mind and Brain at the University of California, Davis. She was an Assistant Professor at the University of North Carolina at Greensboro, before moving to York University.
Her research interests are in cognitive development and developmental cognitive neuroscience. Dr. Pathman studies the development of memory. She is especially interested in learning about the development of contextual memory (e.g., memory for time and space), semantic memory, and the development of the processes and neural substrates involved in episodic and autobiographical memory.
Pathman, T., & Ghetti, S. (2016). More to it than meets the eye: How eye movements can elucidate the development of episodic memory. Memory, 24, 721-736.
Bauer, P.J., Pathman, T., Inman, C., Campanella, C. & Hamann, S. (2017). Neural correlates of autobiographical memory retrieval in children and adults. Memory, 25, 450-466.
Pathman, T., & Ghetti, S. (2015). Eye movements provide an index of veridical memory for temporal order. PLOS ONE, 10(5): e0125648. DOI: 10.1371/journal.pone.0125648
*DeMaster, D., *Pathman, T., Lee, J., & Ghetti, S. (2014). Structural development of the hippocampus and episodic memory: Developmental differences along the anterior/posterior axis. Cerebral Cortex, 24, 3036-3045. [* Denotes equal contribution to this work]
Pathman, T., & Ghetti, S. (2014). The eyes know time: A novel paradigm to examine the development of temporal memory. Child Development, 85, 792-807.
Pathman, T., & St. Jacques, P.L. (2014). Locating events in personal time: Time in autobiography. In P.J. Bauer & R. Fivush (Eds.), Wiley-Blackwell Handbook on the Development of Children’s Memory (pp. 408-426).
DeMaster, D., Pathman, T., & Ghetti, S. (2013). Development of memory for spatial context: Hippocampal and cortical contributions. Neuropsychologia, 51, 2415-2426.
Pathman, T., & Bauer, P.J. (2013). Beyond initial encoding: Measures of the post-encoding status of memory traces predict long-term recall in infancy. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 114, 321-338.
Pathman, T., Doydum, A., & Bauer, P.J. (2013). Bringing order to life events: Memory for the temporal order of autobiographical events over an extended period in school-aged children and adults. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 115, 309-325.
Pathman, T., Larkina, M., Burch, M., & Bauer, P.J. (2013). Young children’s memory for the times of personal past events. Journal of Cognition and Development, 14, 120-140.
Pathman, T., Samson, Z., Dugas, K., Cabeza, R. & Bauer, P.J. (2011). A “snapshot” of declarative memory: Differing developmental trajectories in episodic and autobiographical memory. Memory, 19, 825-835.
Bauer, P.J., Doydum, A.O., Pathman, T., Larkina, M., Güler, O.E., & Burch, M. (2012). It’s all about location, location, location: Children’s memory for the “where” of personally experienced events. Journal of Experimental Child Psychology, 113, 510-522.
Lourenco, S. F., Longo, M. R., & Pathman, T. (2011). Near space and its relations to claustrophobic fear. Cognition, 119, 448-453.
Bauer, P.J, Güler, O.E., Starr, R.M., & Pathman, T. (2011). Equal learning does not result in equal remembering: The importance of post-encoding processes. Infancy, 16, 557-586.
Bauer, P.J., San Souci, P., and Pathman, T. (2010). Infant Memory. Wiley Interdisciplinary Reviews: Cognitive Science, 1, 267-277.
Currently available to supervise graduate students: Yes
Currently taking on work-study students, Graduate Assistants or Volunteers: Yes
Available to supervise undergraduate thesis projects: Yes