Journal of Experimental Psychology, 3, 1—14. Watson, R. I. (1979). Basic writings in the history of psychology. New York: Oxford University Press. Wegner, D. M. (2003). The mind's best trick: How we experience conscious will.
Author: Cherie G. O'Boyle
Publisher: Psychology Press
History of Psychology: A Cultural Perspective easily distinguishes itself from other texts in a number of ways. First, it examines the field within the rich intellectual and cultural context of everyday life, cross-cultural influences, and contributions from literature, art, and other disciplines. Second, it is a history of ideas, concepts, and questions, instead of dates, events, or great minds. Third, the book explores the history of applied, developmental, clinical, and cognitive psychology as well as experimental psychology. Conveyed in a lively writing style, this text tells a gripping story that continues to the present day. Its current perspective allows students to connect the history of the field to the work being published in current journals. O’Boyle writes in the “historical present”, giving readers a sense of immediacy and aliveness as they journey through history. Her account uses imaginative new features, including “The Times”, which gives readers a feel for what everyday life was like during the age discussed in the chapter. Descriptions of ordinary life, as well as information about important issues influencing their lives such as wars, social movements, famines, and plagues, pique students' interest. "Stop and Think" questions, scattered throughout, enhance retention and encourage critical thinking. An ideal text for a history of psychology or history and systems of psychology course, this creative new book will also appeal to those with a general interest in the field. The Instructor’s Resource CD, written by the text author, includes class activities and demonstrations, suggestions for small group and class discussions, a list of films and videos related to the material in each chapter, and a test bank with objective and essay questions.
The Roots of Psychology: A Sourcebook in the History of Ideas, New York: Basic Books, 1974; Robert I. Watson, Sr., Basic Writings in the History of Psychology, New York: Oxford University Press, 1979. 49 Erwin A. Esper, A History of ...
Author: Loren Graham
Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media
Edward Gibbon's allegation at the beginning of his Essay on the Study of Literature (1764) that the history of empires is that of the miseries of humankind whereas the history of the sciences is that of their splendour and happiness has for a long time been accepted by professional scientists and by historians of science alike. For its practitioner, the history of a discipline displayed above all the always difficult but fmally rewarding approach to a truth which was incorporated in the discipline in its actual fonn. Looking back, it was only too easy to distinguish those who erred and heretics in the field from the few forerunners of true science. On the one hand, the traditional history of science was told as a story of hero and hero worship, on the other hand it was, paradoxically enough, the constant attempt to remind the scientist whom he should better forget. It is not surprising at all therefore that the traditional history of science was a field of only minor interest for the practitioner of a distinct scientific diSCipline or specialty and at the same time a hardly challenging task for the professional historian. Nietzsche had already described the historian of science as someone who arrives late after harvest-time: it is somebody who is only a tolerated guest at the thanksgiving dinner of the scientific community .
New York: Basic Books. Bloom, H. (Ed.). (1987). Michel de Montaigne. New York: Chelsea House. Blum, D. (2011). Love at Goon Park: Harry Harlow and the science of affection (2nd ed.). New York: Perseus. Blumenthal, A. L. (1975).
Author: D. Brett King
A History of Psychology: Ideas & Context, 5/e, traces psychological thought from antiquity through early 21st century advances, giving students a thorough look into psychology’s origins and development. This title provides in-depth coverage of intellectual trends, major systems of thought, and key developments in basic and applied psychology.
Psychology and psychiatry . ... In C. Murchison ( Ed . ) , A history of psychology in autobiography . ( Vol . 2 ) . ... Basic Books . ( orig . pub . 1919 ) Freud , S. ( 19596 ) . Analysis of a phobia in a five - year - old boy .
Author: John M. Reisman
Publisher: Taylor & Francis
A second edition of this book which details significant further developments in clinical psychology in the intervening twenty years. Some of these are personality functioning, diagnostic techniques and formulation and professional development.
New York, NY: Basic Books. Mayer, S. (2005). The early evolution of Jean Piaget's clinical method. History of Psychology, 8, 362–382. Mayo, E. (2003). The human problems of an industrialized civilization. New York, NY: Routledge.
Author: Eric Shiraev
Publisher: SAGE Publications
Offering a fresh, accessible, and global approach to the history of psychology, the fully revised Second Edition of Eric B. Shiraev’s A History of Psychology: A Global Perspective, provides a thorough view of psychology’s progressive and evolving role in society and how its interaction with culture has developed throughout history, from ancient times through the Middle Ages and the modern period to the current millennium. Taking an inclusive approach, the book addresses contemporary and classic themes and theories with discussion of psychology's applications and its development in many cultures and countries. High-interest topics, including the validity of psychological knowledge and volunteerism, offer readers the opportunity to apply the history of psychology to their own lives.
The basic writings of Sigmund Freud (pp. 179–549). New York, NY: Random House. (Original work published 1900) Freud, S. (1938b). The psychopathology of everyday life. In A. A. Brill (Ed. & Trans.), The basic writings of Sigmund Freud ...
Author: C. James Goodwin
Publisher: John Wiley & Sons
A History of Modern Psychology provides a thorough account of the philosophical roots and recent history of psychology. Focusing on the ideas, concepts, and research contributions of pioneer psychologists who worked in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries, Dr. C. James Goodwin helps undergraduate students connect psychology’s present with its rich past. Now in its sixth edition, A History of Modern Psychology providesexpanded coverage of the history of the applied areas of psychology, philosophical and physiological antecedents, and significant advancements in the field in the twenty-first century.
Author: William Douglas WoodyPublish On: 2017-03-27
Boring, E. G. (1953). John Dewey: 1859–1952. American Journal of Psychology, 66, 145–147. Boring, E. G. (1961). Psychologist at large. New York: Basic Books. Boring, E. G. (1963). History, psychology, and science: Selected papers.
Author: William Douglas Woody
A History of Psychology: The Emergence of Science and Applications, Sixth Edition, traces the history of psychology from antiquity through the early 21st century, giving students a thorough look into psychology’s origins and key developments in basic and applied psychology. This new edition includes extensive coverage of the proliferation of applied fields since the mid-twentieth century and stronger emphases on the biological basis of psychology, new statistical techniques and qualitative methodologies, and emerging therapies. Other areas of emphasis include the globalization of psychology, the growth of interest in health psychology, the resurgence of interest in motivation, and the importance of ecopsychology and environmental psychology. Substantially revised and updated throughout, this book retains and improves its strengths from prior editions, including its strong scholarly foundation and scholarship from groups too often omitted from psychological history, including women, people of color, and scholars from outside the United States. This book also aims to engage and inspire students to recognize the power of history in their own lives and studies, to connect history to the present and the future, and to think critically and historically. For additional resources, consult the Companion Website at www.routledge.com/cw/woody where instructors will find lecture slides and outlines; testbanks; and how-to sources for teaching History and Systems of Psychology courses; and students will find review a timeline; review questions; complete glossary; and annotated links to relevant resources.
Crowther—Heyck, H. (1999), George A. Miller, language, and the computer metaphor of mind History qf Psychology, 2, pp. 37—64. ... Treating the adult survivor of incest: A psychoanalytic perspective, New York: Basic Books.
Author: B. R. Hergenhahn
Publisher: Cengage Learning
Dreams puzzled early man, Greek philosophers spun elaborate theories to explain human memory and perception, Descartes postulated that the brain was filled with animal spirits, and psychology was officially deemed a science in the 19th century. In this Seventh Edition of AN INTRODUCTION TO THE HISTORY OF PSYCHOLOGY, authors Hergenhahn and Henley demonstrate that most of the concerns of contemporary psychologists are manifestations of themes that have been part of psychology for hundreds--or even thousands--of years. The book's numerous photographs and pedagogical devices, along with its biographical material on key figures in psychology, engage readers and facilitate their understanding of each chapter. Available with InfoTrac Student Collections http://gocengage.com/infotrac. Important Notice: Media content referenced within the product description or the product text may not be available in the ebook version.
See, for example, J. C. Flugel, A Hundred Years of Psychology 1833—1933, with an additional part: 1933-1963 by Donald J. West (New York: Basic Books, 1964); Robert Thomson, The Pelican History of Psychology (Baltimore: Penguin, ...
Author: Jacob Golomb
Publisher: State University of New York Press
Exploring the connections between Nietzsche's thought and depth psychology, this book sheds new light on the relation between psychology and philosophy. It examines the status and function of Nietzsche's psychological insights within the framework of his thought; explores the formative impact of Nietzsche's "new psychology" on Freud, Adler, Jung, and other major psychoanalysts; and adopts Nietzsche's original psychological insights on the figure and biography of Nietzsche himself.