Does Kahneman in 'Thinking Fast & Slow' count?
'Flow' states have been linked to ceasing to sense time passing.
Time is widely found to subjectively go faster with age. It's notable huge, epic experiences are had by DMT users in very short times, & that substance seems to be tapping in to a increasing-neuroplasticity and synaptogenisis pathway. We can picture this as 'opening the flood gates' to sensory experience, and it's notable children are also much open to experiences too. We might write-off so much as 'I already know how x will go' as we get old, that like a familiar car journey it gets kind of edited out of our memory. Psilocybin seems to have a similar potential among patients near-to-death, in helping them adapt to their new situation, and make the most of remaining time.
I'd note another factor with children, that 'opening the floodgates', having neurplasticity 'enabled', might risk a kind of painful boredom that adults tend to have forgotten about.
There are well known cultural variations. Within cultures, there's an interesting thing about whether 'move the event-date forward' means sooner, or later - people are surprisingly split on this. Can't locate research that mentioned that right now.
Lots of interesting experiments & discussion here: What we get wrong about time
The Kurzgesacht channel video 'The Egg' has an interesting take on time and identity.
Some relevant discussions on this SE:
Is there such thing as the present?
Is the human mind capable of distinguishing between time running forward and time runing backward?
Is perception of time completely subjective?
Could space be just our perceived reality instead of the true nature of the universe?
Is time more "real" than math and, if so, why?
How does biological evolution work in the block universe/b-theory of time?
Edited to add:
Ok, these might get a bit closer.
Mindscape episode 140 | Dean Buonomano on Time, Reality, and the Brain
Mindscape Episode 80 | Jenann Ismael on Connecting Physics to the World of Experience