The History of Psychology: Fundamental Questions

By Margaret P. Munger | Go to book overview

BIBLIOGRAPHY OF READINGS

Aquinas, St. Thomas. (1989) Excerpts from Book 5: Human nature—embodied spirit. Human abilities—bodily and spiritual. How man knows. In T. McDermott (Ed.), St. Thomas Aquinas Summa theologiae (pp. 108–142). Allen, TX: Christian Classic. (Original work published 1265)

Aristotle (1973). Excerpts from de Anima. Books 1 and 3. In J. A. Smith (Trans.), Introduction to Aristotle (pp. 155–159, 216–245). Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

Bartlett, Sir F. C. (1932). The method of repeated production. In Remembering: A study in experimental and so cial psychology (pp. 63–94). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Binet, A. & Simon, T. (1905). New methods for the diagnosis of the intellectual level of subnormals. L'Année Psy chologique, 12, 191–244. Reprinted in E. Kite (Trans.) The development of intelligence in children (pp. 37–75). Nashville, TN: Williams Printing Co., 1980.

Chomsky, N. (1959). Verbal behavior, review. Language 35:26–58.

Darwin, C. (1873). General principles of expression. In Ex pression of the emotions in man and animals (pp. 27–65). New York: D. Appleton.

Descartes, R. (1972). Selections. In T. S. Hall (Ed.), Treatise of man (pp. 1–5, 19–23, 33–40, 59–90). Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press. (Original work published 1650)

Ebbinghaus, H. (1964). Our knowledge concerning memory. The method of investigation. In H. A. Ruger and C. E. Bussenius (Trans.) Memory: A contribution to ex perimental psychology (pp. 1–6, 19–33). New York: Dover. (Original work published 1885)

Fechner, G. (1966). Introduction. Outer Psychophysics. In T. B. H. E. Adler, D. H. Howes, & E. G. Boring (Eds.), Elements of psychophysics. (pp. 1–18, 38–45). New York: Holt, Rinehart & Winston. (Original work published 1860)

Freud, S. (1910). The origin and development of psychoanalysis (third, fourth and fifth lectures). American Journal of Psychology 21:196–218.

Galton, F. (1907). The history of twins. Selection and race. Influence of man upon race. Conclusion. In Inquiries into Human Faculty and Its Development (pp. 155–173, 198–207, 216–220). New York: E. P. Dutton.

Gibson, J. J. (1979). The theory of affordances. In The Eco logical Approach to Visual Perception (pp. 127–143). Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.

Hebb, D. O. (1949). The first stage of perception: Growth of the assembly. In The organization of behavior: A neuropsychological theory (pp. 60–79). New York: John Wiley & Sons.

Helmholtz, H. von (1995). The facts of perception. In D. Cahan (Ed.), Science and culture (pp. 342–366). Chicago: University of Chicago Press. (Original work published 1878)

Hippocrates. (1986). Tradition in medicine. Dreams. Nature of man. In G. E. R. Lloyd (Ed.), J. Chadwick & W. N. Mann (Trans.), Hippocratic writings (pp. 70–86, 252–271). New York: Penguin.

Hume, D. (1987). Of the origin of ideas. Of the association of ideas. Of the idea of necessary connection. In C. W. Hendel (Ed.), An inquiry concerning human under standing (pp. 26–39, 72–89). New York: Macmillan (Original work published 1748)

James, W. (1984). Emotion. Instinct. In Psychology: A briefer course (pp. 324–357). Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press. (Original work published 1892)

Kant, I. (1978). On the cognitive faculty. In V. L. Dowdell (Ed.), Anthropology from a pragmatic point of view (pp. 9–41, 90). Carbondale, IL: Southern Illinois University Press. (Original work published 1798)

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The History of Psychology: Fundamental Questions
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents v
  • Preface ix
  • Part 1 - What is the Mind? 1
  • 1: Plato 2
  • 2: Hippocrates 4
  • 3: Aristotle 20
  • 4: Saint Augustine of Hippo 35
  • 5: Saint Thomas Aquinas 46
  • Part 2 - Mechanisms of Mind 67
  • 6: René Descartes 68
  • 7: John Locke 81
  • 8: Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz 96
  • 9: David Hume 113
  • 10: Immanuel Kant 127
  • Part 3 - Scientific Methods 141
  • 11: Gustav Theodor Fechner 142
  • 12: Hermann Von Helmholtz 154
  • 13: Hermann Ebbinghaus 168
  • 14: Ivan Pavlov 178
  • Part 4 - Emotion and Instinct in Animals and Humans 187
  • 15: Charles Darwin 188
  • 16: Margaret Floy Washburn 203
  • 17: William James 215
  • 18: Francis Galton 232
  • Part 5 - Human Development 249
  • 19: Milicent W. Shinn 250
  • 20: Sigmund Freud 258
  • 21: Alfred Binet and Theodore Simon 270
  • 22: Hugo Münsterberg 288
  • Part 6 - What is the Goal of Psychology? 295
  • 23: Wilhelm Wundt 296
  • 24: Max Wertheimer 308
  • 25: E. B. Titchener 324
  • Part 7 - Learning 331
  • 26: John B. Watson 332
  • 27: Edward C. Tolman 341
  • 28: D. O. Hebb 357
  • Part 8 - Cognition 367
  • 29: Jean Piaget 368
  • 30: L. S. Vygotski 387
  • 31: B. F. Skinner 399
  • 32: Noam Chomsky 408
  • 33: Sir Frederic C. Bartlett 430
  • 34: Ulric Neisser 447
  • Part 9 - Considerations of Context 467
  • 35: James J. Gibson 468
  • 36: James L. Mcclelland, David E. Rumelhart, and Geoffrey E. Hinton 478
  • 37: V. S. Ramachandran and Sandra Blakeslee 492
  • Bibliography of Readings 511
  • Bibliography of Biographical References 513
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