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In this paper I examine Russell's account of memory in both the acquaintance and the neutral monist periods, more specifically, the years from 1910 until 1927, with emphasis on The Problems of Philosophy, Theory of Knowledge, and The Analysis of Mind. I argue that memory is central for understanding how knowledge works, which is the main reason it remained in the focus of Russell's analysis even after the gradual shift to neutral monism. I propose that memory played a not insignificant role indoi:10.15173/russell.v37i2.3417 fatcat:sbs4rs3rbvatxo7stpghlhv2ne