Anderson, M. C., & Green, C. (2001). Suppressing unwanted memories by executive control. Nature,410(6826), 366.
Anderson, M. C., & Levy, B. J. (2009). Suppressing unwanted memories. Current Directions in Psychological Science,18(4), 189–194.
Bannon, S., Gonsalvez, C. J., Croft, R. J., & Boyce, P. M. (2002). Response inhibition deficits in obsessive–compulsive disorder. Psychiatry Research,110(2), 165–174.
Barkley, R. A. (1997). Behavioral inhibition, sustained attention, and executive functions: constructing a unifying theory of ADHD. Psychological Bulletin,121(1), 65.
Beaman, C. P., & Williams, T. I. (2010). Earworms (stuck song syndrome): Towards a natural history of intrusive thoughts. British Journal of Psychology,101(4), 637–653.
Beaty, R. E., Burgin, C. J., Nusbaum, E. C., Kwapil, T. R., Hodges, D. A., & Silvia, P. J. (2013). Music to the inner ears: Exploring individual differences in musical imagery. Consciousness and Cognition, 22(4), 1163–1173.
Bomyea, J., & Amir, N. (2011). The effect of an executive functioning training program on working memory capacity and intrusive thoughts. Cognitive Therapy and Research,35(6), 529–535.
Byron, T. P., & Fowles, L. C. (2015). Repetition and recency increases involuntary musical imagery of previously unfamiliar songs. Psychology of Music,43(3), 375–389.
Castiglione, A., Wagner, J., Anderson, M., & Aron, A. R. (2019). Preventing a thought from coming to mind elicits increased right frontal beta just as stopping action does. Cerebral Cortex,29(5), 2160–2172.
Cohen, N., Daches, S., Mor, N., & Henik, A. (2014). Inhibition of negative content—A shared process in rumination and reappraisal. Frontiers in Psychology,5, 622.
Cohen, N., Mor, N., & Henik, A. (2015). Linking executive control and emotional response: A training procedure to reduce rumination. Clinical Psychological Science,3(1), 15–25.
Conners, C. K., Erhardt, D., & Sparrow, E. P. (1999). Conners' adult ADHD rating scales (CAARS): technical manual. North Tonawanda: MHS.
Fairbrother, N., Barr, R. G., Pauwels, J., Brant, R., & Green, J. (2015). Maternal thoughts of harm in response to infant crying: An experimental analysis. Archives of Women's Mental Health,18(3), 447–455.
Faul, F., Erdfelder, E., Lang, A. G., & Buchner, A. (2007). G*Power 3: A flexible statistical power analysis program for the social, behavioral, and biomedical sciences. Behavior Research Methods, 39(2), 175–191.
Floridou, G. A., Williamson, V. J., & Emerson, L. M. (2018). Towards a new methodological approach: A novel paradigm for covertly inducing and sampling different forms of spontaneous cognition. Consciousness and Cognition, 65, 126–140.
Floridou, G. A., Williamson, V. J., Stewart, L., & Müllensiefen, D. (2015). The involuntary musical imagery scale (IMIS). Psychomusicology: Music, Mind, and Brain,25(1), 28.
Gagnepain, P., Hulbert, J., & Anderson, M. C. (2017). Parallel regulation of memory and emotion supports the suppression of intrusive memories. Journal of Neuroscience,37(27), 6423–6441.
Guerrieri, R., Nederkoorn, C., & Jansen, A. (2012). Disinhibition is easier learned than inhibition: The effects of (dis) inhibition training on food intake. Appetite,59(1), 96–99.
Hallion, L. S., Ruscio, A. M., & Jha, A. P. (2014). Fractionating the role of executive control in control over worry: A preliminary investigation. Behaviour Research and Therapy, 54, 1–6.
Hyman, I. E., Burland, N. K., Duskin, H. M., Cook, M. C., Roy, C. M., McGrath, J. C., & Roundhill, R. F. (2013). Going Gaga: Investigating, creating, and manipulating the song stuck in my head. Applied Cognitive Psychology,27(2), 204–215.
Hyman, I. E., Jr., Cutshaw, K. I., Hall, C. M., Snyders, M. E., Masters, S. A., Au, V. S., et al. (2015). Involuntary to intrusive: Using involuntary musical imagery to explore individual differences and the nature of intrusive thoughts. Psychomusicology: Music, Mind, and Brain,25(1), 14.
Julien, D., O'Connor, K. P., & Aardema, F. (2007). Intrusive thoughts, obsessions, and appraisals in obsessive–compulsive disorder: A critical review. Clinical Psychology Review,27(3), 366–383.
Kalanthroff, E., Linkovski, O., Henik, A., Wheaton, M. G., & Anholt, G. E. (2016). Inhibiting uncertainty: Priming inhibition promotes reduction of uncertainty. Neuropsychologia,92, 142–146.
Levitin, D. J. (2006). This is your brain on music: The science of a human obsession. Penguin.
Liikkanen, L. A. (2012a). Inducing involuntary musical imagery: An experimental study. Musicae Scientiae,16(2), 217–234.
Liikkanen, L. A. (2012b). New directions for understanding involuntary musical imagery. In Proceedings of the 12th International Conference on Music Perception and Cognition Thessaloniki, Greece (pp. 587–592).
Liikkanen, L. A., Jakubowski, K., & Toivanen, J. M. (2015). Catching earworms on twitter. Music Perception: An Interdisciplinary Journal,33(2), 199–216.
Linkovski, O., Kalanthroff, E., Henik, A., & Anholt, G. (2013). Did I turn off the stove? Good inhibitory control can protect from influences of repeated checking. Journal of Behavior Therapy and Experimental Psychiatry,44(1), 30–36.
Lipszyc, J., & Schachar, R. (2010). Inhibitory control and psychopathology: A meta-analysis of studies using the stop signal task. Journal of the International Neuropsychological Society,16(6), 1064–1076.
Logan, G. D., & Cowan, W. B. (1984). On the ability to inhibit thought and action: A theory of an act of control. Psychological Review, 91(3), 295.
Logan, G. D., Cowan, W. B., & Davis, K. A. (1984). On the ability to inhibit simple and choice reaction time responses: A model and a method. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance,10(2), 276.
Logan, G. D. (1994). On the ability to inhibit thought and action: A users' guide to the stop signal paradigm. In D. Dagenbach & T. H. Carr (Eds.), Inhibitory processes in attention, memory, and language (pp. 189–239). Academic Press.
Müllensiefen, D., Fry, J., Jones, R., Jilka, S., Stewart, L., & Williamson, V. J. (2014). Individual differences predict patterns in spontaneous involuntary musical imagery. Music Perception: An Interdisciplinary Journal,31(4), 323–338.
Noël, X., Brevers, D., & Bechara, A. (2013). A triadic neurocognitive approach to addiction for clinical interventions. Frontiers in Psychiatry, 4.
Quay, H. C. (1997). Inhibition and attention deficit hyperactivity disorder. Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology,25(1), 7–13.
Ridderinkhof, K. R., Van Den Wildenberg, W. P., Segalowitz, S. J., & Carter, C. S. (2004). Neurocognitive mechanisms of cognitive control: The role of prefrontal cortex in action selection, response inhibition, performance monitoring, and reward-based learning. Brain and Cognition, 56(2), 129–140.
Sacks, O. (2007). Musicophilia: Tales of music and the brain. New York: Random House.
Salkovskis, P. M., & Campbell, P. (1994). Thought suppression induces intrusion in naturally occurring negative intrusive thoughts. Behaviour Research and Therapy,32(1), 1–8.
Sarason, I. G., Pierce, G. R., & Sarason, B. R. (1996). Domains of cognitive interference. In I. G. Sarason, G. R. Pierce, & B. R. Sarason (Eds.), Cognitive interference: Theories, methods and findings (pp. 139–152). Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.
Schoemaker, K., Bunte, T., Wiebe, S. A., Espy, K. A., Deković, M., & Matthys, W. (2012). Executive function deficits in preschool children with ADHD and DBD. Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry,53(2), 111–119.
van Schie, K., & Anderson, M. C. (2017). Successfully controlling intrusive memories is harder when control must be sustained. Memory,25(9), 1201–1216.
Verbruggen, F., & Logan, G. D. (2008). Response inhibition in the stop-signal paradigm. Trends in Cognitive Sciences,12(11), 418–424.
Verbruggen, F., Adams, R., & Chambers, C. D. (2012). Proactive motor control reduces monetary risk taking in gambling. Psychological Science,23(7), 805–815.
Verwoerd, J., de Jong, P. J., & Wessel, I. (2008). Low attentional control and the development of intrusive memories following a laboratory stressor. Journal of Psychopathology and Behavioral Assessment,30(4), 291–297.
Verwoerd, J., Wessel, I., & de Jong, P. J. (2009). Individual differences in experiencing intrusive memories: The role of the ability to resist proactive interference. Journal of Behavior Therapy and Experimental Psychiatry,40(2), 189–201.
Verwoerd, J., Wessel, I., de Jong, P. J., Nieuwenhuis, M. M., & Huntjens, R. J. (2011). Pre-stressor interference control and intrusive memories. Cognitive Therapy and Research,35(2), 161–170.
Wang, Y., Luppi, A., Fawcett, J., & Anderson, M. C. (2019). Reconsidering unconscious persistence: Suppressing unwanted memories reduces their indirect expression in later thoughts. Cognition,187, 78–94.
Wegner, D. M., Schneider, D. J., Carter, S. R., & White, T. L. (1987). Paradoxical effects of thought suppression. Journal of personality and social psychology,53(1), 5.
Wegner, D. M., & Zanakos, S. (1994). Chronic thought suppression. Journal of Personality,62(4), 615–640.
Williamson, V. J., & Jilka, S. R. (2014). Experiencing earworms: An interview study of involuntary musical imagery. Psychology of Music, 42(5), 653–670.
Williamson, V. J., Jilka, S. R., Fry, J., Finkel, S., Müllensiefen, D., & Stewart, L. (2012). How do “earworms” start? Classifying the everyday circumstances of Involuntary Musical Imagery. Psychology of Music,40(3), 259–284.
Williamson, V. J., Liikkanen, L. A., Jakubowski, K., & Stewart, L. (2014). Sticky tunes: How do people react to involuntary musical imagery? PLoS ONE,9(1), e86170.
Williamson, V. J., & Müllensiefen, D. (2012). Earworms from three angles. In Proceedings of the 12th International Conference on Music Perception and Cognition and the 8th Triennial Conference of the European Society for the Cognitive Sciences Of Music, Thessaloniki, Greece (pp. 1124–1133). School of Music Studies, Aristotle University of Thessalonki.