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Search results for: psycholog* in all categories

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82 pages of results.
41. Chapter 5: COPING WITH FEAR [Quantavolution Website]
... an army of fear. Or should we choose some stumbling, famished French soldier in the retreat of Napoleon's army from Moscow in 1812? PHYSIOLOGY OF FEAR In terms of the psychology of conditioning, existential fear is to be regarded as continuous self-punition, whether it is called fear, anxiety, frustration, or depression. (Depression, writes J. Gray ... required the group, actually demanding a larger group to work out his insatiable appetite for controls. Further, as we have been saying, man was very much more dependent upon psychological "income" in comparison with material subsistence. However, fear accompanied him on his widest and wildest searches. Contrary to the speculations of Hobbes and markedly against John Locke, ... " "peace and plenty," "a chicken in every pot," "free love," etc. That is, the hedonist turns out to be a superficial psychologist who has a rationalist uni-dimensional view of people. However, most people seem intent upon rejecting this kind of pleasure in part or whole. As soon as one asks of the ...
Terms matched: 3  -  Score: 332  -  03 Apr 2004  -  70k  -  URL:
... by Julian Jaynes and the present author will be final. Be that as it may, the relationship of Moses and Yahweh can be analyzed within the framework and propositions of the psychology of hallucinations and delusions. That is, Moses was conducting interior psychological operations. Yahweh was, to his mind, a real sacred Lord God. By treating the world around ... - the Egyptians, the Israelites, the desert, the architecture of sacred enclosures, the bushes, rocks and waters, and his disciples as if they too were under the direction of Yahweh, Moses created a marvelously integrated religious complex recomposing this world and himself in the midst of great natural turbulence. The more one studies the Books of Moses, the ... and charity," are supplicated by Paul the Apostle, but faith in its uttermost recess may be another word for the strong and unquenchable hope of a divine existence. Scientific psychologists will agree; faith is an attitude established by, preserved by, or destroyed by all that makes, maintains, and breaks other attitudes and predispositions: as for instance, ...
Terms matched: 3  -  Score: 328  -  03 Apr 2004  -  25k  -  URL:
... , W. Wundt, Wilhelm Reich, William McDougall, Eugene Bleuler, and Carl Jung have held similar views. The list reads like a veritable who's who of twentieth century psychology. Is it possible that the psychologists are right on this point and the geneticists wrong? I have elsewhere sought to make just this case,1 1 and have long regarded ... to the figure of Akhenaton, much like his relationship to Moses, was characterized by ambivalence. It was Freud himself who first broached his brilliant protege Karl Abraham about initiating a psychological study of the Egyptian king, the product of which was the influential paper "Amenhotep IV: A Psychoanalytic Contribution Toward the Understanding of His Personality and of the Monotheistic Cult of ... more than 50 years experience analyzing the behavior of his fellow man, where instincts and the dream-life afford compelling examples of racial memory. Doubtless it is no coincidence that other prominent psychologists, including J.B. Watson, Ivan Pavlov, Jean Piaget, G.S. Hall, W. Wundt, Wilhelm Reich, William McDougall, Eugene Bleuler, and Carl Jung have ...
Terms matched: 3  -  Score: 328  -  05 Mar 2003  -  21k  -  URL:
... to scientific development, but not bureaucratic Soviet Russia today. Elements of democraticness (in the Old Liberal sense) and aristocracy played a role in the German situation; a totalitarian psychology dominates Russian public policy today. In any event, the problem is most complex, depending for formulation and solution upon a careful de-sloganized sub-classification of political systems, but also a ... He would be a better scientist and a more effective personality if he acknowledged the fact. The following behaviors and conditions make him a social scientist: a) He is a psychological product of his culture and behaves as such. b) His work and his unconscious or conscious critical faculties are based upon the psychological preconditions of perception and cognition. c) ... of science as a communication system founded upon conventional agreements, we shall have a formula both for new scientific discovery and for organizing the discovering activities of scientists. Jean Piaget, psychologist of the origins of thought in children, once said "logic is the morality of thought, morality the logic of action." By the same token, scientific procedure is ...
Terms matched: 3  -  Score: 328  -  03 Apr 2004  -  31k  -  URL:
... The same mental process and types of output are found everywhere. People sense fear, share it with others, and treat its symptoms by means of fable. A FIRST APPROXIMATION Psychology has long tried to pinpoint a "primal fear" or "primal anxiety" that seems to be born with us or infects us soon thereafter. The fear seems to originate ... law abiding," and beautiful. Hesiod, reciting this profound truth, goes on to describe how the muses work, reminding us of a combined team for domestic propaganda and psychological warfare. As a result, all the arts and sciences have been manipulated by the muses. What we know of the catastrophes must come from a "natural history"- ... becomes instantly relevant, connected, and impressed. Specialization, in fear as in other areas of experience, must surrender to generalization in the face of crisis. Crisis mobilizes: psychologically, organically, and socially. FEAR OVERLOAD AND FAILURE Once more, we recall something already said, in order to fashion yet another principle. We said that historically humankind has ...
Terms matched: 3  -  Score: 328  -  03 Apr 2004  -  54k  -  URL:
... human quality. V. liked the term; the press liked it; ambitious scientists like it. and long years of struggle have gone on is such fields as physics and psychology to try to assure people's claims to discovery, as if all of knowledge is of little bits, ever-diminishing bits as well, that are owned by an individual forever. Darwin ... masse. Freedman wrote:... The notion of contemporary man as a schizotypicalis is one which I find easy to accept, and your adumbration of the contemporary social and psychological dilemmas of knowing-- if not understanding-- man, magnificently expressed... the elemental catastrophe of separation and confrontation with hostile elements during the process of birth might ... as 13,000 B. C. (...) The deep dualism in the human make up developed and existed in their "animal context" becoming mentally or psychologically pronounced when selfawareness could fathom them. But this happened in a process of culturisation and this forced men to deal with them, even without catastrophic catalysts. (... ...
Terms matched: 3  -  Score: 328  -  03 Apr 2004  -  70k  -  URL:
... observers, believing Venus to be a primordial planet, would not notice this coincidence. Thus several simple facts can lend their weight to our theory. Another example occurs from ordinary psychology. Obsessiveness (and compulsiveness associated with it) is a common behavior. In the history of religion (and what is not associated with religion in earlier times?), ... of how speculative indeed is the basis of the sciences that are concerned with our subject matter. Thereupon one may appreciate why we must concern ourselves with the simplest of logical and psychological operations in a work of the highest scientific pretensions. For example, the important idea that the Greeks and Romans named planets to correspond to the rank order of importance of the ... . Human obsessive-compulsive behavior has causes; it differs from the compulsive instinctive reactions of animals; yet it does not come from a mental tabula rasa. It is both logically and psychologically proper to descend the trunk of the human mind in search of those causes until one finds at its roots events adequate to have brought about a heavy dedication of mind and culture ...
Terms matched: 3  -  Score: 324  -  03 Apr 2004  -  30k  -  URL:
... ). Though it overlaps to some degree the domains of physics and religion, parapsychology, as its name suggests, has its center of intellectual gravity in the disciplinary vicinity of psychology among the social sciences. Noetics, the study of consciousness, while clearly related to both psychology and parapsychology, leans in the direction of ontology, epistemology, and other philosophical ... , therefore, to be classified as one of the humanities rather than as one of the social sciences. Thanatology, the study of death and attitudes toward death, likewise has psychological affinities. But it also exhibits biological and religious overlaps which make it hard to classify on the spectrum. Two new disciplines whose ramifications are so broad that they defy placement are ... connection, what seems tome to be particularly commendable about anomalistics is the fact that it strongly counteracts the besetting sin of contemporary academia -fragmentation. We live in an age in which psychologists, for example, find it difficult to talk not only with non-psychologists but even with one another: psychoanalysts and experimentalists, for example, share almost nothing with one another in ...
Terms matched: 3  -  Score: 324  -  05 Mar 2003  -  38k  -  URL:
49. The Perception of Continuity and Discontinuity [Catastrophism Geology $]
... From: Catastrophist Geology Year 2 No. 1 (June 1977) Home¦ Issue Contents The Perception of Continuity and Discontinuity Peter Chadwick Department of Psychology, University of Strathclyde, Glasgow, U.K. Abstract When the products of rock deformation and development of rock structures are considered within spatial and temporal contexts, both are found to contain continuous and discontinuous aspects ... manifested against making observational reports which included inferences of discontinuities, future theorizers would believe that they had less to explain compared to the explanations necessary for the products of continuous processes. Psychological hindrances can similarly result in inbalance with regard to the type of hypotheses scientists feel free to generate. This, therefore, reduces the range of hypotheses (the "hypothesis space ... observations as well as our thinking, has been lucidly attacked by Whyte (1960) and Toulmin (1972). In contrast to physicists, for example, both geologists and psychologists are continually challenged by the timeirreversibility of the processes with which we deal. Sand grains simply do not pop up from ocean beds, move up-river like salmon and land back on ...
Terms matched: 3  -  Score: 324  -  09 May 2004  -  33k  -  URL:
50. Mankind in Amnesia [Velikovsky Archive Website]
... which a human being is subjected are forgotten, are erased from the conscious, but conserved in his unconscious mind. This is one of the major contributions of Freud to the psychology of the unconscious mind. The irrational behavior of man comes from a traumatic experience in the past, that the person tries not to know, to forget, not to be ... life to our own time, there could not have been any great catastrophes in the past and we can be certain there will be none. But this was nothing less than psychological scotoma. Psychological scotoma, like ophtalmological scotoma, is an inability to see. Darwin saw through his own eyes on his travels in South America in the pampas of Patagonia, ... All kinds of phenomena come out of this. Criminal behavior, running away from reality, suicidal urge and we are today a society which is certainly irrational. As historian and psychologist I felt a duty to continue on Freud ? s path, from single individual to the entire human race, because the human race forgot the traumatic experiences to which it was ...
Terms matched: 3  -  Score: 324  -  31 Aug 2000  -  26k  -  URL:
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