Center for Memory and Brain

Daylong Symposium Celebrates Legacy of Howard Eichenbaum


Download the video of the Academic Retrospective

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Howard Eichenbaum
Memorial gifts  

Memorial gifts may be made to the Professor Howard Eichenbaum Undergraduate Neuroscience Fund at Boston University.  Gifts by mail may be made by including a note designating the Eichenbaum Fund, making checks payable to “Trustees of Boston University” and mailing to: Boston University Gifts & Records, 595 Commonwealth Avenue, Suite 700, Boston, MA  02215. Online gifts may be made at  Click the “give to BU” button, then click “Other Fund” under the Cause button, and also write “Eichenbaum Fund” in the text box.
BU’s Howard Eichenbaum Dies at 69  Obituary
Photo by Dan Kirksey, KDKC Photos, Escondido, Calif.
Journal Science Retrospective Howard_Eichenbaum_Science2017
Science Direct Science Direct Howard Eichenbaum 2017


Rajen Kilachand Center for Integrated Life Sciences & Engineering
610 Commonwealth Avenue, 7th Floor, Boston, MA  02215


About Us

The Boston University Center for Memory and Brain (CMB) was established as a center of excellence in research, training, and teaching in the cognitive neuroscience of memory. The CMB is composed of faculty within the Departments of Psychological and Brain Sciences, Biology, Mathematics. The small core group of neuroscientists that compose the CMB complement each other in technical abilities and share the specific interest of characterizing brain mechanisms of memory. The CMB is unique in close working relations among its faculty in a continuity of expertise across the levels of analysis of memory. We pursue complementary and collaborative studies aimed at describing the “circuit diagram” for memory in the human brain, and we teach at all levels and train neuroscientists in this field.

Core Members:

Howard Eichenbaum, Director, Center for Memory and Brain; William Fairfield Warren Distinguished Professor, is an internationally recognized leader in neuropsychology of memory in animals and characterization of memory coding properties of neurons.

Michael Hasselmo, Associate Director, Center for Memory and Brain; Professor of Psychological and Brain Sciences; Director, Center for Systems Neuroscience, is an internationally known leader in  computationaland experimental analyses of neural circuits that mediate memory and in the pharmacology of memory.

Nancy Kopell, Professor of Mathematics, is an expert on neural dynamics, and is especially interested in neural rhythms and their functions.

Chantal E Stern, Professor of Psychological and Brain Sciences and faculty member at the MGH-NMR Center, is an expert in human brain imaging of memory systems.