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Search results for: psycholog* in all categories
701 results found.
71 pages of results.
31. Historical Paradise and Collective Psychology [Journals] [Horus]
... From: Horus Vol. 1 No. 3 (Fall 1985) Home | Issue Contents Historical Paradise and Collective Psychology Richard Heinberg Virtually all ancient peoples believed that they were descendents of superior beings who inhabited an earthly paradise. The ancients held that the first human beings were perfect and godlike and that mankind, rather than having evolved, ... of viewing other people as objects to seek or avoid. When we are caught in our manipulations we are filled with shame, and with fear of the consequences. While psychologists have found ways of alleviating some of the more dramatic symptoms of fear, shame and alienation, our society as a whole places little value on the simple principles of ...
32. Beneath Bauer [Books]
... an assertion based? Well, Henry, where is your evidence for what we "must recognize"? You offer no proof whatever for your universal assertions, no independent psychological statistics about what sorts of ideas people are most ready to believe, no independent ranking of the eagerness which different ideas provoke, no sociological or demographic subdivisions of the ... This should have been done because the issue raised at the end powerfully affects any concept of the nature of science. It is no less than what every post-Modernist sociologist and psychologist and historian of science has been discussing for the past three decades. Bauer, however, gives it almost no weight. Rather than recognizing the importance of the issue ...
33. Quantalism: The Big Picture [Journals] [Aeon]
... natural sciences, the social sciences, and the humanities. Second, he was inter-disciplinary. He worked productively in the interface between sciences. Since psychiatry is the interface between psychology and medicine, he had to be thoroughly conversant (as he was) with both fields in order to build serviceable bridges between them. And third, he was ... for dogs, is usually a human master). It characteristically takes the form of cringing or otherwise exhibiting a "hang-dog" attitude. The chief reason why some comparative psychologists deny the pathology of this behavior is that human conscience is widely regarded as an asset, and human loyalty as a virtue. But I concur with Arthur Koestler and ...
34. The Great Terror [Journals] [Kronos]
... depth and open-mindedness of the study. The emotional roots of terror are not to be found in the surface soil of consciousness for they were long ago deeply implanted in the psychological fabric of mankind's makeup; and the nourishing sources of this terror have repeatedly been intimated by Velikovsky. "One of the most terrifying events in the past of mankind ... collisions between stars, and eclipses of sun and moon, they were affrighted imagining the gods to be the causes of these things'." '( 7 ) A psychologist of much later date still adhered to the fear theory. "It is unthinkable that fear should not be inherited in the flight of time . . . Indeed, ...
35. Cheers and Hisses [Books] [de Grazia books]
... resource depletion, and new chemical diseases. In the middle of advances, regressions are minimized or even denied scornfully. Obviously the scientific process is largely understandable by sociological and psychological analysis. Deg did not enjoy any illusion that there would be a direct rational line from publicizing V. s poor reception in the sciences to the acceptance of his ... Every generalization of science implies a stereotype, to take another case. Must we then never generalize? Later, Norman Storer and others picked up the theme, which social psychologists might best appreciate, most historians of science being too narrowly educated for such subtleties, or too constrained to deal with them. By the way, Lucca Cavazzo [ ...
36. Precursors of Quantavolution [Books] [de Grazia books]
... and the hope for the single critical test. In all of them we discover the intolerance of ambiguity which is a strong trait of the well-researched "authoritarian character" in psychology, and Deg alludes to the research in several of his early writings. There is, too, in all of them, an aversion to the close proximity of ... would, like Dreyfuss and his family, have begged his supporters to retire from the scene. When he was writing Homo Schizo, Deg came upon the essays of the psychologist Morton Prince, edited by Nathan G. Hale, Jr., where material on multiple personality is contained. What Deg marked in the margin of the Introduction as ...
37. Stekel (Immanuel Velikovsky's Jewish Science) [Books]
... Velikovsky returned to his medical practice in Palestine. Shortly before his article was published, he moved from Mt. Carmel to Tel Aviv and became the chairman of a local Psychological Society. He also began an intensive study of the principles of psychoanalysis and resumed his correspondence with Freud. A decade earlier, Freud had declined his invitation to contribute ... free association to the dreamer after awakening in order to understand the dream. (14) He added that there was another point of view expressed, "which an experienced psychologist might also agree to: the interpretation of dreams could be suggestions which lead the actions and emotions of a person toward the interpreted direction." He failed, however ...
38. Quantalism: the Big Picture [Articles]
... sciences, the social sciences, and the the humanities. Second, he was inter-disciplinary. He worked productively in the interface between sciences. Since psychiatry is the interface between psychology and medicine, he had to be thoroughly conversant (as he was) with both fields in order to build serviceable bridges between them. And third, he was ... for dogs, is usually a human master). It characteristically takes the form of cringing or otherwise exhibiting a "hang-dog" attitude. The chief reason why some comparative psychologists deny the pathology of this behavior is that human conscience is widely regarded as an asset and human loyalty as a virtue. But I concur with Arthur Koestler and others ...
39. Yosef Hayim Yerushalmi, "Freud's Moses" [Journals] [Aeon]
... 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 ... 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 ...
40. Velikovsky's Dreamwork [Journals] [Aeon]
... for the promotion of Judaism was much more central to his concerns than was the question of the collective unconscious, even though the problem of group mind would later dominate the psychological component of his catastrophism. He suggested that: the high incidence of word-plays in Hebrew- is probably connected with the manner of thinking of the Jewish race; the ... free association to the dreamer after awakening in order to understand the dream. (1 ) He added that there was another point of view expressed, "which an experienced psychologist might also agree to: the interpretation of dreams could be suggestions which lead the actions and emotions of a person toward the interpreted direction." He failed, however ...
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