The Resource An introduction to the history of psychology, B. R. Hergenhahn, Professor Emeritus, Hamline University, Tracy B. Henley, Texas A & M University - Commerce

An introduction to the history of psychology, B. R. Hergenhahn, Professor Emeritus, Hamline University, Tracy B. Henley, Texas A & M University - Commerce

Label
An introduction to the history of psychology
Title
An introduction to the history of psychology
Statement of responsibility
B. R. Hergenhahn, Professor Emeritus, Hamline University, Tracy B. Henley, Texas A & M University - Commerce
Creator
Contributor
Subject
Language
eng
Cataloging source
DLC
http://library.link/vocab/creatorDate
1934-
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Hergenhahn, B. R.
Dewey number
150.19
Illustrations
illustrations
Index
index present
LC call number
BF81
LC item number
.H39 2014
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
bibliography
NLM call number
  • 2013 E-963
  • BF 81
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
Henley, Tracy B
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Psychology
  • Psychology
Label
An introduction to the history of psychology, B. R. Hergenhahn, Professor Emeritus, Hamline University, Tracy B. Henley, Texas A & M University - Commerce
Instantiates
Publication
Note
"This textbook includes access to a specialized InfoTract collection of journal articles and reference materials uniquely matched to accompany this book. Visit http://go.cengage.com/infotrac to learn more"--Cover page 4
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and indexes
Carrier category
volume
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Deeper Understanding
  • Major Themes
  • Francesco Petrarch
  • Giovanni Pico
  • Desiderius Erasmus
  • Martin Luther
  • Michel de Montaigne
  • Ptolemy, Copernicus, Kepler, and Galileo
  • Ptolemy
  • Nicolaus Copernicus
  • Johannes Kepler
  • Source of Valuable Ideas
  • Galileo
  • Isaac Newton
  • Principles of Newtonian Science
  • Francis Bacon
  • Baconian Science
  • Science Should Provide Useful Information
  • Rene Descartes
  • Descartes's Search for Philosophical Truth
  • Innate Ideas
  • Reflex
  • What Is Science?
  • Mind-Body Interaction
  • Descartes's Contributions to Psychology
  • Descartes's Fate
  • ch. 5
  • Empiricism, Sensationalism, and Positivism
  • British Empiricism
  • Thomas Hobbes
  • John Locke
  • George Berkeley
  • David Hume
  • Search for Laws
  • David Hartley
  • James Mill
  • John Stuart Mill
  • Alexander Bain
  • French Sensationalism
  • Pierre Gassendi
  • Julien de La Mettrie
  • Etienne Bonnot de Condillac
  • Positivism
  • Auguste Comte
  • Revisions in the Traditional View of Science
  • Second Type of Positivism
  • ch. 6
  • Rationalism
  • Baruch Spinoza
  • Mind-Body Relationship
  • Denial of Free Will
  • Motivation and Emotion
  • Spinoza's Influence
  • Nicolas de Malebranche
  • Gottfried Wilhelm von Leibniz
  • Karl Popper
  • Disagreement with Locke
  • Monadology
  • Mind-Body Relationship
  • Conscious and Unconscious Perception
  • Thomas Reid
  • Common Sense
  • Direct Realism
  • Faculty Psychology
  • Immanuel Kant
  • Categories of Thought
  • Thomas Kuhn
  • Causes of Mental Experience
  • Categorical Imperative
  • Kant's Influence
  • Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel
  • Absolute
  • Dialectic Process
  • Hegel's Influence
  • Johann Friedrich Herbart
  • Psychology as Science
  • Apperceptive Mass
  • Paradigms and Psychology
  • Educational Psychology
  • Herbart's Legacy
  • ch. 7
  • Romanticism and Existentialism
  • Romanticism
  • Jean-Jacques Rousseau
  • Johann Wolfgang von Goethe
  • Arthur Schopenhauer
  • Existentialism
  • Soren Kierkegaard
  • Popper versus Kuhn
  • Friedrich Wilhelm Nietzsche
  • Kierkegaard and Nietzsche as Psychology
  • ch. 8
  • Physiology and Psychophysics
  • Objective and Subjective Differences
  • Discrepancy and Reality
  • Bell-Magendie Law
  • Doctrine of Specific Nerve Energies
  • Hermann von Helmholtz
  • Helmholtz's Stand against Vitalism
  • Is Psychology a Science?
  • Rate of Nerve Conduction
  • Theory of Perception
  • Theory of Auditory Perception
  • Helmholtz's Contributions
  • Ewald Hering
  • Space Perception and Color Vision
  • Christine Ladd-Franklin
  • Early Research on Brain Functioning
  • Phrenology
  • Pierre Flourens
  • Machine generated contents note:
  • Determinism
  • Paul Broca
  • Electrophysiology: Fritsch and Hitzig
  • Rise of Experimental Psychology
  • Ernst Heinrich Weber
  • Gustav Theodor Fechner
  • ch. 9
  • Early Approaches to Psychology
  • Voluntarism
  • Wilhelm Maximilian Wundt
  • Psychology's Goals
  • Indeterminism and Nondeterminism
  • Wundt's Use of Introspection
  • Elements of Thought
  • Perception, Apperception, and Creative Synthesis
  • Mental Chronometry
  • Psychological Versus Physical Causation
  • Volkerpsychologie
  • Historical Misunderstanding of Wundt
  • Edward Bradford Titchener
  • Titchener's Relationship With Female Psychologists
  • Structuralism's Goals and Methods
  • Persistent Questions in Psychology
  • Mental Elements
  • Neurological Correlates of Mental Events
  • Decline of Structuralism
  • Early German Psychology
  • Franz Clemens Brentano: Act Psychology
  • Carl Stumpf and Berlin
  • Edmund Husserl and Phenomenology
  • Oswald Kulpe: The Wurzburg School
  • Hermann Ebbinghaus and Memory
  • Hans Vaihinger: As If
  • Mind and Body
  • ch. 10
  • Evolution and Individual Differences
  • Evolutionary Theory before Darwin
  • Jean-Baptiste Lamarck
  • Herbert Spencer
  • Charles Darwin
  • Journey of the Beagle
  • Darwin's Theory of Evolution
  • Darwin's Influence
  • Sir Francis Galton
  • Nativism versus Empiricism
  • Measurement of Intelligence
  • Nature-Nurture Controversy
  • Words and Images
  • Anthropometry
  • Concept of Correlation
  • Galton's Contributions to Psychology
  • James McKeen Cattell: "A Galtonian in America"
  • Individual Differences in Intelligence
  • Alfred Binet
  • Charles Spearman
  • Rationalism versus Irrationalism
  • Cyril Burt
  • Intelligence Testing in the United States
  • Henry Herbert Goddard
  • Lewis Madison Terman
  • Leta Stetter Hollingworth
  • Intelligence Testing in the Army
  • Robert M. Yerkes
  • Deterioration of National Intelligence
  • Modern Testing
  • David Wechsler
  • How Are Humans Related to Nonhuman Animals?
  • ch. 11
  • American Psychology and Functionalism
  • Early U.S. Psychology
  • Stage One
  • Moral and Mental Philosophy (1640-1776)
  • Stage Two
  • Intellectual Philosophy (1776-1886)
  • Stage Three
  • U.S. Renaissance (1886-1896)
  • Stage Four
  • What Is the Origin of Human Knowledge?
  • U.S. Functionalism (1896 and Beyond)
  • Characteristics of Functional Psychology
  • William James
  • James's Crisis
  • Principles of Psychology
  • Stream of Consciousness
  • Habits and Instincts
  • Self
  • Emotions
  • Free Will
  • Objective versus Subjective Reality
  • Pragmatism
  • James's Contributions to Psychology
  • Hugo Miinsterberg
  • Munsterberg's Applied Psychology
  • Munsterberg's Fate
  • Mary Whiton Calkins
  • Granville Stanley Hall
  • President of Clark University
  • Developmental Psychology
  • Psychology and Religion
  • Problem of the Self
  • Francis Cecil Sumner
  • Hall's Legacy at Clark University
  • Functionalism at Chicago
  • John Dewey
  • James Rowland Angell
  • Harvey Carr
  • Functionalism at Columbia
  • James McKeen Cattell
  • Robert Sessions Woodworth
  • Edward Lee Thorndike
  • ch. 1
  • Universalism versus Relativism
  • Beyond Functionalism
  • ch. 12
  • Behaviorism
  • Russian Objective Psychology
  • Ivan Sechenov
  • Ivan Petrovich Pavlov
  • Vladimir Bechterev
  • Other Contributors
  • John B. Watson and Behaviorism
  • Watson's Education
  • ch. 2
  • At Johns Hopkins
  • Watson's Objective Psychology
  • Little Albert
  • Child Rearing
  • Watson's Legacy
  • William McDougall: Another Type of Behaviorism
  • McDougall's Psychology
  • Instincts
  • ch. 13
  • Neobehaviorism
  • Ancient Greece
  • Positivism
  • Logical Positivism
  • Operationism and Physicalism
  • Neobehaviorism
  • Edwin Ray Guthrie
  • One-Trial Learning
  • Forgetting
  • Formalization of Guthrie's Theory
  • Clark Leonard Hull
  • Hull's Hypothetico-Deductive Theory
  • Ancient World
  • Reinforcement
  • Hull's Influence
  • B. F. Skinner
  • Skinner's Positivism
  • Operant Behavior
  • Nature of Reinforcement
  • Skinnerian Principles
  • Edward Chace Tolman
  • Purposive Behaviorism
  • Use of Intervening Variables
  • Animism and Anthropomorphism
  • Tolman on Reinforcement
  • Tolman's Influence
  • Behaviorism Today
  • ch. 14
  • Gestalt Psychology
  • Antecedents of Gestalt Psychology
  • Founding of Gestalt Psychology
  • Max Wertheimer
  • Kurt Koffka
  • Wolfgang Kohler
  • Magic
  • Isomorphism and the Law of Pragnanz
  • Psychophysical Isomorphism
  • Law of Pragnanz
  • Perception
  • Perceptual Gestalten
  • Subjective and Objective Reality
  • Gestalt Explanation of Learning
  • Insight
  • Transposition
  • Productive Thinking
  • Homo Psychologicus
  • Memory
  • Kurt Lewin's Field Theory
  • Life Space
  • Motivation
  • Group Dynamics
  • Impact of Gestalt Psychology
  • ch. 15
  • Early Considerations of Mental Illness
  • What Is Mental Illness?
  • Early Explanations of Mental Illness
  • Early Greek Religion
  • Early Approaches to the Treatment of Mental Illness
  • Psychological Approach
  • Supernatural Approach
  • Biological Approach
  • Return of the Supernatural Approach
  • Improvement in the Treatment of Mental Illness
  • Philippe Pinel
  • Benjamin Rush
  • Dorothea Lynde Dix
  • Emil Kraepelin
  • First Philosophers
  • Lightner Witmer --
  • Thales
  • Introduction
  • Anaximander and Heraclitus
  • Parmenides and Zeno
  • Pythagoras
  • Empedocles
  • Anaxagoras
  • Democritus
  • Early Greek Medicine
  • Alcmaeon
  • Hippocrates
  • Relativity of Truth
  • Problems in Writing a History of Psychology
  • Protagoras
  • Gorgias
  • Xenophanes
  • Socrates
  • Plato
  • Theory of Forms or Ideas
  • Analogy of the Divided Line
  • Allegory of the Cave
  • Reminiscence Theory of Knowledge
  • Nature of the Soul
  • Where to Start
  • Sleep and Dreams
  • Plato's Legacy
  • Aristotle
  • Basic Difference between Plato and Aristotle
  • Causation and Teleology
  • Sensation and Reason
  • Memory and Recall
  • Imagination and Dreaming
  • Motivation and Emotion
  • Importance of Early Greek Philosophy
  • What to Include
  • ch. 3
  • Rome and the Middle Ages
  • After Aristotle
  • Skepticism
  • Cynicism
  • Epicureanism
  • Philosophy in Rome
  • Stoicism
  • Neoplatonism
  • Emphasis on Spirit
  • Choice of Approach
  • Jesus
  • St. Paul
  • Emperor Constantine
  • St. Augustine
  • Dark Ages
  • Islamic and Jewish Influences
  • Avicenna
  • Averroes
  • Maimonides
  • Reconciliation of Christian Faith and Reason
  • Why Study the History of Psychology?
  • St. Anselm
  • Scholasticism
  • Peter Abelard
  • St. Thomas Aquinas
  • William of Occam: A Turning Point
  • Spirit of the Times before the Renaissance
  • ch. 4
  • Renaissance Science and Philosophy
  • Challenges to Church Authority
  • Renaissance Humanism
  • ch. 16
  • Psychoanalysis
  • Antecedents to the Development of Psychoanalysis
  • Sigmund Freud
  • Cocaine Episode
  • Early Influences on the Development of Psychoanalysis
  • Josef Breuer and the Case of Anna O.
  • Freud's Visit with Charcot
  • Birth of Free Association
  • Studies on Hysteria
  • Contents note continued:
  • Project for a Scientific Psychology
  • Seduction Theory
  • Freud's Self-Analysis
  • Oedipus Complex
  • Psychopathology of Everyday Life
  • Freud's Trip to the United States
  • Review of Freud's Theory of Personality
  • Id, Ego, and Superego
  • Anxiety and the Ego Defense Mechanisms
  • Psychosexual Stages of Development
  • Tensions between Psychological and Medical Models
  • Freud's Fate
  • Revisions of the Freudian Legend
  • Reality of Repressed Memories
  • Evaluation of Freud's Theory: Criticisms and Contributions
  • Beyond Freud
  • Anna Freud
  • Carl Jung
  • Alfred Adler
  • Karen Homey
  • ch. 17
  • Use of Hypnotism
  • Humanistic (Third-Force) Psychology
  • Mind, the Body, and the Spirit
  • Antecedents of Third-Force Psychology
  • Phenomenology
  • Existential Psychology
  • Jean-Paul Sartre and Albert Camus
  • Martin Heidegger
  • Ludwig Binswanger
  • Rollo May
  • George Kelly
  • Franz Anton Mesmer
  • Humanistic Psychology
  • Abraham Maslow
  • Carl Rogers
  • Comparison of Existential and Humanistic Psychology
  • Evaluation: Criticisms and Conclusions
  • ch. 18
  • Psychobiology
  • Karl S. Lashley
  • In Search of the Engram
  • Donald O. Hebb
  • Marquis de Puysegur
  • Cell Assemblies and Phase Sequences
  • Roger W. Sperry
  • Split-Brain
  • Evolutionary Approaches
  • Ethology
  • Sociobiology
  • Evolutionary Psychology
  • Misbehavior of Organisms
  • Genetic Influences on Intelligence and Personality
  • ch. 19
  • John Elliotson, James Esdaile, and James Braid
  • Cognitive Psychology
  • Early Influences
  • Jean Piaget
  • Cybernetics
  • Developments around the 1950s
  • Language and Information
  • Physiological and Gestalt Influences
  • Cognitive Revolution
  • Artificial Intelligence
  • Turing Test
  • Nancy School
  • Are Humans Machines?
  • Cognitive Science
  • Mind-Body Problem Revisited
  • Connectionism
  • Neural Networks
  • ch. 20
  • Psychology Today
  • Divisions of the American Psychological Association
  • Basic and Applied Psychology
  • Training Clinical Psychologists
  • Charcot's Explanation of Hypnosis and Hysteria
  • Psychology's Two Cultures
  • Psychology's Status as a Science
  • Postmodernism
  • Ludwig Wittgenstein
  • Is There Anything New in Psychology?
Dimensions
24 cm
Edition
Seventh edition.
Extent
xx, 698 pages
Isbn
9781133958093
Lccn
2012951915
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Other physical details
illustrations
System control number
  • (CaMWU)u2979836-01umb_inst
  • 2836538
  • (Sirsi) i9781133958093
  • (OCoLC)851347224
Label
An introduction to the history of psychology, B. R. Hergenhahn, Professor Emeritus, Hamline University, Tracy B. Henley, Texas A & M University - Commerce
Publication
Note
"This textbook includes access to a specialized InfoTract collection of journal articles and reference materials uniquely matched to accompany this book. Visit http://go.cengage.com/infotrac to learn more"--Cover page 4
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and indexes
Carrier category
volume
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Deeper Understanding
  • Major Themes
  • Francesco Petrarch
  • Giovanni Pico
  • Desiderius Erasmus
  • Martin Luther
  • Michel de Montaigne
  • Ptolemy, Copernicus, Kepler, and Galileo
  • Ptolemy
  • Nicolaus Copernicus
  • Johannes Kepler
  • Source of Valuable Ideas
  • Galileo
  • Isaac Newton
  • Principles of Newtonian Science
  • Francis Bacon
  • Baconian Science
  • Science Should Provide Useful Information
  • Rene Descartes
  • Descartes's Search for Philosophical Truth
  • Innate Ideas
  • Reflex
  • What Is Science?
  • Mind-Body Interaction
  • Descartes's Contributions to Psychology
  • Descartes's Fate
  • ch. 5
  • Empiricism, Sensationalism, and Positivism
  • British Empiricism
  • Thomas Hobbes
  • John Locke
  • George Berkeley
  • David Hume
  • Search for Laws
  • David Hartley
  • James Mill
  • John Stuart Mill
  • Alexander Bain
  • French Sensationalism
  • Pierre Gassendi
  • Julien de La Mettrie
  • Etienne Bonnot de Condillac
  • Positivism
  • Auguste Comte
  • Revisions in the Traditional View of Science
  • Second Type of Positivism
  • ch. 6
  • Rationalism
  • Baruch Spinoza
  • Mind-Body Relationship
  • Denial of Free Will
  • Motivation and Emotion
  • Spinoza's Influence
  • Nicolas de Malebranche
  • Gottfried Wilhelm von Leibniz
  • Karl Popper
  • Disagreement with Locke
  • Monadology
  • Mind-Body Relationship
  • Conscious and Unconscious Perception
  • Thomas Reid
  • Common Sense
  • Direct Realism
  • Faculty Psychology
  • Immanuel Kant
  • Categories of Thought
  • Thomas Kuhn
  • Causes of Mental Experience
  • Categorical Imperative
  • Kant's Influence
  • Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel
  • Absolute
  • Dialectic Process
  • Hegel's Influence
  • Johann Friedrich Herbart
  • Psychology as Science
  • Apperceptive Mass
  • Paradigms and Psychology
  • Educational Psychology
  • Herbart's Legacy
  • ch. 7
  • Romanticism and Existentialism
  • Romanticism
  • Jean-Jacques Rousseau
  • Johann Wolfgang von Goethe
  • Arthur Schopenhauer
  • Existentialism
  • Soren Kierkegaard
  • Popper versus Kuhn
  • Friedrich Wilhelm Nietzsche
  • Kierkegaard and Nietzsche as Psychology
  • ch. 8
  • Physiology and Psychophysics
  • Objective and Subjective Differences
  • Discrepancy and Reality
  • Bell-Magendie Law
  • Doctrine of Specific Nerve Energies
  • Hermann von Helmholtz
  • Helmholtz's Stand against Vitalism
  • Is Psychology a Science?
  • Rate of Nerve Conduction
  • Theory of Perception
  • Theory of Auditory Perception
  • Helmholtz's Contributions
  • Ewald Hering
  • Space Perception and Color Vision
  • Christine Ladd-Franklin
  • Early Research on Brain Functioning
  • Phrenology
  • Pierre Flourens
  • Machine generated contents note:
  • Determinism
  • Paul Broca
  • Electrophysiology: Fritsch and Hitzig
  • Rise of Experimental Psychology
  • Ernst Heinrich Weber
  • Gustav Theodor Fechner
  • ch. 9
  • Early Approaches to Psychology
  • Voluntarism
  • Wilhelm Maximilian Wundt
  • Psychology's Goals
  • Indeterminism and Nondeterminism
  • Wundt's Use of Introspection
  • Elements of Thought
  • Perception, Apperception, and Creative Synthesis
  • Mental Chronometry
  • Psychological Versus Physical Causation
  • Volkerpsychologie
  • Historical Misunderstanding of Wundt
  • Edward Bradford Titchener
  • Titchener's Relationship With Female Psychologists
  • Structuralism's Goals and Methods
  • Persistent Questions in Psychology
  • Mental Elements
  • Neurological Correlates of Mental Events
  • Decline of Structuralism
  • Early German Psychology
  • Franz Clemens Brentano: Act Psychology
  • Carl Stumpf and Berlin
  • Edmund Husserl and Phenomenology
  • Oswald Kulpe: The Wurzburg School
  • Hermann Ebbinghaus and Memory
  • Hans Vaihinger: As If
  • Mind and Body
  • ch. 10
  • Evolution and Individual Differences
  • Evolutionary Theory before Darwin
  • Jean-Baptiste Lamarck
  • Herbert Spencer
  • Charles Darwin
  • Journey of the Beagle
  • Darwin's Theory of Evolution
  • Darwin's Influence
  • Sir Francis Galton
  • Nativism versus Empiricism
  • Measurement of Intelligence
  • Nature-Nurture Controversy
  • Words and Images
  • Anthropometry
  • Concept of Correlation
  • Galton's Contributions to Psychology
  • James McKeen Cattell: "A Galtonian in America"
  • Individual Differences in Intelligence
  • Alfred Binet
  • Charles Spearman
  • Rationalism versus Irrationalism
  • Cyril Burt
  • Intelligence Testing in the United States
  • Henry Herbert Goddard
  • Lewis Madison Terman
  • Leta Stetter Hollingworth
  • Intelligence Testing in the Army
  • Robert M. Yerkes
  • Deterioration of National Intelligence
  • Modern Testing
  • David Wechsler
  • How Are Humans Related to Nonhuman Animals?
  • ch. 11
  • American Psychology and Functionalism
  • Early U.S. Psychology
  • Stage One
  • Moral and Mental Philosophy (1640-1776)
  • Stage Two
  • Intellectual Philosophy (1776-1886)
  • Stage Three
  • U.S. Renaissance (1886-1896)
  • Stage Four
  • What Is the Origin of Human Knowledge?
  • U.S. Functionalism (1896 and Beyond)
  • Characteristics of Functional Psychology
  • William James
  • James's Crisis
  • Principles of Psychology
  • Stream of Consciousness
  • Habits and Instincts
  • Self
  • Emotions
  • Free Will
  • Objective versus Subjective Reality
  • Pragmatism
  • James's Contributions to Psychology
  • Hugo Miinsterberg
  • Munsterberg's Applied Psychology
  • Munsterberg's Fate
  • Mary Whiton Calkins
  • Granville Stanley Hall
  • President of Clark University
  • Developmental Psychology
  • Psychology and Religion
  • Problem of the Self
  • Francis Cecil Sumner
  • Hall's Legacy at Clark University
  • Functionalism at Chicago
  • John Dewey
  • James Rowland Angell
  • Harvey Carr
  • Functionalism at Columbia
  • James McKeen Cattell
  • Robert Sessions Woodworth
  • Edward Lee Thorndike
  • ch. 1
  • Universalism versus Relativism
  • Beyond Functionalism
  • ch. 12
  • Behaviorism
  • Russian Objective Psychology
  • Ivan Sechenov
  • Ivan Petrovich Pavlov
  • Vladimir Bechterev
  • Other Contributors
  • John B. Watson and Behaviorism
  • Watson's Education
  • ch. 2
  • At Johns Hopkins
  • Watson's Objective Psychology
  • Little Albert
  • Child Rearing
  • Watson's Legacy
  • William McDougall: Another Type of Behaviorism
  • McDougall's Psychology
  • Instincts
  • ch. 13
  • Neobehaviorism
  • Ancient Greece
  • Positivism
  • Logical Positivism
  • Operationism and Physicalism
  • Neobehaviorism
  • Edwin Ray Guthrie
  • One-Trial Learning
  • Forgetting
  • Formalization of Guthrie's Theory
  • Clark Leonard Hull
  • Hull's Hypothetico-Deductive Theory
  • Ancient World
  • Reinforcement
  • Hull's Influence
  • B. F. Skinner
  • Skinner's Positivism
  • Operant Behavior
  • Nature of Reinforcement
  • Skinnerian Principles
  • Edward Chace Tolman
  • Purposive Behaviorism
  • Use of Intervening Variables
  • Animism and Anthropomorphism
  • Tolman on Reinforcement
  • Tolman's Influence
  • Behaviorism Today
  • ch. 14
  • Gestalt Psychology
  • Antecedents of Gestalt Psychology
  • Founding of Gestalt Psychology
  • Max Wertheimer
  • Kurt Koffka
  • Wolfgang Kohler
  • Magic
  • Isomorphism and the Law of Pragnanz
  • Psychophysical Isomorphism
  • Law of Pragnanz
  • Perception
  • Perceptual Gestalten
  • Subjective and Objective Reality
  • Gestalt Explanation of Learning
  • Insight
  • Transposition
  • Productive Thinking
  • Homo Psychologicus
  • Memory
  • Kurt Lewin's Field Theory
  • Life Space
  • Motivation
  • Group Dynamics
  • Impact of Gestalt Psychology
  • ch. 15
  • Early Considerations of Mental Illness
  • What Is Mental Illness?
  • Early Explanations of Mental Illness
  • Early Greek Religion
  • Early Approaches to the Treatment of Mental Illness
  • Psychological Approach
  • Supernatural Approach
  • Biological Approach
  • Return of the Supernatural Approach
  • Improvement in the Treatment of Mental Illness
  • Philippe Pinel
  • Benjamin Rush
  • Dorothea Lynde Dix
  • Emil Kraepelin
  • First Philosophers
  • Lightner Witmer --
  • Thales
  • Introduction
  • Anaximander and Heraclitus
  • Parmenides and Zeno
  • Pythagoras
  • Empedocles
  • Anaxagoras
  • Democritus
  • Early Greek Medicine
  • Alcmaeon
  • Hippocrates
  • Relativity of Truth
  • Problems in Writing a History of Psychology
  • Protagoras
  • Gorgias
  • Xenophanes
  • Socrates
  • Plato
  • Theory of Forms or Ideas
  • Analogy of the Divided Line
  • Allegory of the Cave
  • Reminiscence Theory of Knowledge
  • Nature of the Soul
  • Where to Start
  • Sleep and Dreams
  • Plato's Legacy
  • Aristotle
  • Basic Difference between Plato and Aristotle
  • Causation and Teleology
  • Sensation and Reason
  • Memory and Recall
  • Imagination and Dreaming
  • Motivation and Emotion
  • Importance of Early Greek Philosophy
  • What to Include
  • ch. 3
  • Rome and the Middle Ages
  • After Aristotle
  • Skepticism
  • Cynicism
  • Epicureanism
  • Philosophy in Rome
  • Stoicism
  • Neoplatonism
  • Emphasis on Spirit
  • Choice of Approach
  • Jesus
  • St. Paul
  • Emperor Constantine
  • St. Augustine
  • Dark Ages
  • Islamic and Jewish Influences
  • Avicenna
  • Averroes
  • Maimonides
  • Reconciliation of Christian Faith and Reason
  • Why Study the History of Psychology?
  • St. Anselm
  • Scholasticism
  • Peter Abelard
  • St. Thomas Aquinas
  • William of Occam: A Turning Point
  • Spirit of the Times before the Renaissance
  • ch. 4
  • Renaissance Science and Philosophy
  • Challenges to Church Authority
  • Renaissance Humanism
  • ch. 16
  • Psychoanalysis
  • Antecedents to the Development of Psychoanalysis
  • Sigmund Freud
  • Cocaine Episode
  • Early Influences on the Development of Psychoanalysis
  • Josef Breuer and the Case of Anna O.
  • Freud's Visit with Charcot
  • Birth of Free Association
  • Studies on Hysteria
  • Contents note continued:
  • Project for a Scientific Psychology
  • Seduction Theory
  • Freud's Self-Analysis
  • Oedipus Complex
  • Psychopathology of Everyday Life
  • Freud's Trip to the United States
  • Review of Freud's Theory of Personality
  • Id, Ego, and Superego
  • Anxiety and the Ego Defense Mechanisms
  • Psychosexual Stages of Development
  • Tensions between Psychological and Medical Models
  • Freud's Fate
  • Revisions of the Freudian Legend
  • Reality of Repressed Memories
  • Evaluation of Freud's Theory: Criticisms and Contributions
  • Beyond Freud
  • Anna Freud
  • Carl Jung
  • Alfred Adler
  • Karen Homey
  • ch. 17
  • Use of Hypnotism
  • Humanistic (Third-Force) Psychology
  • Mind, the Body, and the Spirit
  • Antecedents of Third-Force Psychology
  • Phenomenology
  • Existential Psychology
  • Jean-Paul Sartre and Albert Camus
  • Martin Heidegger
  • Ludwig Binswanger
  • Rollo May
  • George Kelly
  • Franz Anton Mesmer
  • Humanistic Psychology
  • Abraham Maslow
  • Carl Rogers
  • Comparison of Existential and Humanistic Psychology
  • Evaluation: Criticisms and Conclusions
  • ch. 18
  • Psychobiology
  • Karl S. Lashley
  • In Search of the Engram
  • Donald O. Hebb
  • Marquis de Puysegur
  • Cell Assemblies and Phase Sequences
  • Roger W. Sperry
  • Split-Brain
  • Evolutionary Approaches
  • Ethology
  • Sociobiology
  • Evolutionary Psychology
  • Misbehavior of Organisms
  • Genetic Influences on Intelligence and Personality
  • ch. 19
  • John Elliotson, James Esdaile, and James Braid
  • Cognitive Psychology
  • Early Influences
  • Jean Piaget
  • Cybernetics
  • Developments around the 1950s
  • Language and Information
  • Physiological and Gestalt Influences
  • Cognitive Revolution
  • Artificial Intelligence
  • Turing Test
  • Nancy School
  • Are Humans Machines?
  • Cognitive Science
  • Mind-Body Problem Revisited
  • Connectionism
  • Neural Networks
  • ch. 20
  • Psychology Today
  • Divisions of the American Psychological Association
  • Basic and Applied Psychology
  • Training Clinical Psychologists
  • Charcot's Explanation of Hypnosis and Hysteria
  • Psychology's Two Cultures
  • Psychology's Status as a Science
  • Postmodernism
  • Ludwig Wittgenstein
  • Is There Anything New in Psychology?
Dimensions
24 cm
Edition
Seventh edition.
Extent
xx, 698 pages
Isbn
9781133958093
Lccn
2012951915
Media category
unmediated
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Other physical details
illustrations
System control number
  • (CaMWU)u2979836-01umb_inst
  • 2836538
  • (Sirsi) i9781133958093
  • (OCoLC)851347224

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