Elizabeth H. Margulis, professor, Princeton College, and director of the college’s Music Cognition Lab.

David Silbersweig, MD, chairman, Division of Psychiatry, and co-director, Institute for the Neurosciences, Brigham and Girls’s Hospital, Boston.

Michael Ok. Scullin, PhD, affiliate professor of psychology and neuroscience, Baylor College, Waco, TX.

Elaine Jones, MD, , neurologist, Hilton Head, SC; fellow, American Academy of Neurology 

Bulletin of the Menninger Clinic: “Caught in my head: Musical obsessions and experiential avoidance.” 

Consciousness and Cognition: “Tunes caught in your mind: The frequency and affective analysis of involuntary musical imagery correlate with cortical construction,” “Musical hallucinations, musical imagery, and earworms: a brand new phenomenological survey.”

PLOS One: “Sticky Tunes: How Do Individuals React to Involuntary Musical Imagery?” 

Psychology of Music: “Musical actions predispose to involuntary musical imagery.” 

British Journal of Common Follow: “Caught tune syndrome: musical obsessions – when to search for OCD.”

New Music Categorical: “Scientists identify the final word earworm and clarify what makes songs addictive.”

Harvard Gazette: “Why That Tune is Caught in Your Head.”

Music Notion: “Singing within the Mind: Investigating the Cognitive Foundation of Earworms.”

Annals of Common Psychiatry: “Main melancholy with musical obsession handled with vortioxetine: a case report.”

Mind: “Minds on replay: musical hallucinations and their relationship to neurological illness.”

Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology: “Need to block earworms from aware consciousness? B(u)y gum!” 

Supply hyperlink