Skip to main content

Jeremy Miller

Professor of Psychology

Headshot of Jeremy Miller

Contact Information

Salem Campus

Smullin 260
900 State Street
Salem  Oregon  97301
503-370-6512 (Fax)


Professor Miller received a B.A. degree in psychology from Millersville University in Pennsylvania. He completed an M.A. (2003) and a Ph.D. (2005) in Cognitive Psychology at The State University of New York at Binghamton. Professor Miller joined the faculty at Willamette University in 2005. His teaching interests include introductory psychology, cognitive processes, statistics, and research methods. His primary research area is that of human memory. Specifically, Professor Miller is interested in the interaction between memory systems and perceptual systems, and the manner in which these systems work in concert to allow the formation of representations of the physical world around us. Of particular interest to Dr. Miller is the role of perceptual fluency (the speed and ease with which we process a stimulus) in how we make memory decisions. Visit Professor Miller's lab website: Willamette University Memory and Cognition Laboratory

Journal Articles and Book Chapters

Piper, Brian, Mueller, Shane T., Geerken, Alexander R. and Jeremy K. Miller. “Reliability and Validity of Neurobehavioral Function on the Psychology Experimental Building Language Test Battery in Young Adults.” PeerJ 3 (2015): e1460. Web.

Jarvis, Shoshana N. and Miller, Jeremy K. “Self-Projection in Younger and Older Adults: A Study of Episodic Memory, Prospection, and Theory of Mind.” Neuropsychology, Development, and Cognition. Section B, Aging, Neuropsychology and Cognition (2016): 1-21.

Miller, Jeremy K., et al. “Response to Comment on ‘Estimating the Reproducibility of Psychological Science.’” Science 351.6277 (2016): 1037-1037.

Westerman, D.L., Miller, Jeremy K., and Lloyd, M.E. “Revelation effects in remembering, forecasting and perspective taking.” Memory & Cognition 45 (2017): 1002-1013.

Moen, K., Miller, Jeremy K., and Lloyd, M.E. “Selective attention meets spontaneous recognition memory: Evidence for effects at retrieval.” Consciousness and Cognition 49 (2017): 181-189.

Willamette University

Psychology Department

Willamette University
900 State Street
Salem Oregon 97301 U.S.A.
503-375-5306 voice
503-375-6512 fax