Twentieth Century Psychology: Recent Developments in Psychology

By Philip Lawrence Harriman | Go to book overview
than flights into the abstractions either of abstruse statistical speculations or hypothetical engrams. This ideal of a healthy empiricism does not involve a mutually exclusive, dichotomous choice. It is not a question of armchair psychology versus experimental psychology. On the contrary, it calls for the recognition of the essential compatibility of both approaches, their interdependence, and their value for the progress of psychology as a whole. There is no longer any basis for the laboratory man's phobia of the armchair. It might even enhance his efficiency if he could be induced to accept a change in his official furniture by consenting to draw up such a chair alongside his laboratory table.
REFERENCES
1. BORING E. G. A history of experimental psychology. New York: The Century Co., 1929.
2. BRITT S. H. Social psychology of modern life. New York: Farrar & Rinehart, 1941.
3. HUNT J. MCV. "The effects of infant feeding-frustration upon adult hoarding in the albino rat." J. abn. & soc. Psychol., 1941, 36, 338-360.
4. LEVY D. M. "Experiments on the sucking reflex and social behavior of dogs". Amer. J. Orthopsychiat., 1934, 4, 203-224.
5. MASLOW A. H. "Deprivation threat and frustration". Psychol. Rev., 1941, 48, 364-366.
6. SCRIPTURE E. W. The new psychology. New York: Scribners, 1898.
7. STOUT R. F. A manual of psychology. 3rd ed., London: Hinds, Noble & Eldredge, Inc., 1913.
8. TINKER M. A., THUMA B. D., & FARNSWORTH P. R. "The rating of psychologists", Amer. J. Psychol., 1927, 38, 453-455.

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